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President  Eduund  JA^ 


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THE 

SEMI-  CENTENNIAL 
ALUMNI    RECORD 


^, 


NIVERSITY  OF   ILLINOIS 

EDITED  BY 

FRANKLIN  W.  SCOTT 

Setretarj  9fthe  Alumni 
AsstiiatUn 


i\\  ,,;.,  I'.;  .i.,;vr 


1918 
UNIVERSITY  OF  ILLINOIS 


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846350   I 


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CONTENTS 

Prefack:  Gbbbuncs  from  the  Pkbsidbnt  of  the  University      ....       v 

Historical  Sketch vii 

Annals  1863-1918 xxxi 

Growth  of  the  Universitv  bv  Years Ixxxi 

BxPLAMATORV  Note    ' Ixxxii 

Baccalaureate  Alumni i 

Gkaduate  Aluhni 741 

Honorary  Alumni 825 

Mshbers  of  the  Faculty 835 

Tkostbbs 969 

Directory  of  the  Illini  Clubs 983 

Statistics    of  Aluhni    Family  RELAnoNssiPS 985 

List  of  Graduates  Who  Served  in  the  War 987 

StnfMART  OP  Numbers  Enoaoed  in  War  Srbvick 909 

Gbographical  Distribution  of  ALiruNi,  Faculty,  and  Trustees      .     .      .  looi 
Alphabetical  ItniEX  of  Graduates 1099 


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vi  Unkersity  op  Illinois 

present  indications  must  wait  still  some  time  longer,  for  that  awakening  in  the 
breasts  of  our  alumni  of  a  strong  determination  that  no  institution  shall  be  allowed 
to  surpass  their  Alma  Mater  in  these  tjindamentals  of  life,  an  awakening  which  I 
am  sure  is  destined  soon  to  come.  A  picture,  a  statue,  a  book,  a  specimen,  a  collec- 
tion, a  building,  here  a  little,  there  a  little,  line  upon  line,  precept  upon  precept — thus 
an  institution  grows  and  becomes  an  ever  mightier  force  for  all  that  is  good  and 
true  and  beautiful  in  human  society,  and  every  alumnus  should  feel  that  somewhere 
in  that  process  he  has  himself  exercised  a  personal  influence  in  this  steady  uplift, 
has  contributed  at  least  one  brick  to  this  mighty  and  ever  growing  structure. 

"Come  over  into  Macedonia  and  help  us."  We  are  trying  to  build  here  a  center 
in  which  your  young  people  and  those  of  all  the  State  and  the  whole  country  will 
find  an  atmosphere  which  is  favorable  to  the  development  during  the  years  of  college 
and  university  life  of  all  those  qualities  we  would  wish  to  see  in  our  children  and 

Your  personal  presence  as  often  as  you  can  come  to  our  university  celebrations, 
your  kind  word  of  appreciation  to  your  neighbors  and  friends  of  our  work,  of  the 
opportunities  offered  here  to  yotfng  people  seeking  an  education,  your  direction  of 
the  attention  of  your  acquaintances  and  friends  to  the  opportunity  to  do  the  people 
of  the  Commonwealth  a  service  by  placing  funds  at  the  disposal  of  the  University 
for  the  ends  for  which  it  exists— all  these  things  will  help.  Even  the  smallest  efforts 
in  this  direction  put  forth  by  as  large  a  body  as  our  alumni  now  constitutes  count 
for  far  more  than  any  one  can  easily  appreciate,  who  has  not  made  it  the  subject  of 
special  study. 

Illinois  I  May  she  do  her  duty  in  the  future  far  better  than  in  the  past,  and  may 
every  alumnus  help  her  measure  herself  up  to  her  true  greatness  as  never  before  1 

Eduund  J.  Jaues. 


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HISTORICAL  SKETCH 


UNIVERSITY  OF  ILLINOIS' 

There  is  something  impressively  sienificant  in  the  fact  that  all  the  plans  for  cete- 
brating  the  fiftieth  birthday  of  the  University  of  Illinois  were  swept  away  in  the 
rush  of  her  sons  and  daughters  to  the  support  of  the  United  States  in  the  Great  War. 
Uore  than  five  thousand  of  them  turned  from  the  business  of  peace  to  whatever 
their  country  found  most  useful  for  them  to  do;  three  score  more  than  a  hundred, 
as  many  as  entered  the  University  in  the  first  year  of  its  career,  have  given  up  their 
lives  in  the  National  cause.  The  Universit^s  classrooms  were  devoted  to  the 
teaching  of  soldiers,  its  laboratories  were  utilized  to  supply  the  new  and  pressing 
needs  of  warfare;  its  specialists  in  history  and  engineering,  in  science,  language  and 
economics  turned  from  the  service  of  the  State  to  the  service  of  the  Nation.  In  that 
transformation  of  what  had  come  to  seem  in  the  minds  of  most  I^en  a  State  institu- 
tion into  an  instrument  of  National  service  there  was  but  a  returning,  as  if,  in  a 
sense,  to  celebrate  the  closing  of  a  great  half-century  of  achievement,  to  that  charac- 
ter which  the  institution  had  at  its  beginning,  and  in  is  very  conception. 

The  founders  of  the  nation  had  far  sighted  appreciation  of  the  importance  of 
education,  even  of  higher  education,  in  a  democracy,  and,  although  the  state 
universities  of  today  can  not  trace  their  origin  to  so  remote  a  source,  national 
support  of  institutions  of  higher  learning  in  all  the  states  to  be  formed  in  the 
Northwestern  Territory  was  provided  in  the  ordinance  of  1787,  and  encouraged 
hy  subsequent  legislation.  The  states  were  not  readv  to  profit  from  the  earlier 

fifts,  but  from  that  remote  time  to  the  present,  tne  national  government  has 
umished  the  means  for  initiating  every  great  movement  for  higher  education  at 
public  expense.  The  ordinance  of  178^  gave  Illinois  two  townships  to  be  "ex- 
clusively bestowed  upon  a  college  or  university,"  and  to  that  gift  there  was  added 
later  one-half  percent  of  the  proceeds  from  the  sale  of  government  lands  in  Illinois 
after  i8t& 

Neighboring  states,  younger  than  Illinois,  earlier  took  advantage  of  their  gifts 
and  established  colleges.  In  this  state  the  two  townships  were  sold  at  ridiculously 
low  prices  and  the  proceeds,  together  with  the  "college  fund"  derived  from  the  sale 
of  public  lands,  were  lent  to  the  counties  and  by  them  used  to  support  the  common 
schools,  the  funds  of  which  had  been  wasted.  Funds  thus  in  use  were  not  easily 
regained.  While  this  was  going  on,  several  sectarian  colleges  sprang  up,  and  in 
their  struggle  for  life  naturally  opposed  any  movement  to  establish  a  rival  having 
state  support.  From  the  beginning  there  had  been  in  Illinois  general  indifference, 
towards  higher  education,  and  not  a  little  distrust  of  its  institutions.  All  these 
causes  in  combination  made  futile  such  feeble  attempts  as  arose  to  recover  the  sem- 
inary and  college  funds  and  apply  them  to  their  proper  uses. 

The  only  movement  towards  higher  education  in  Illinois  prior  to  1850  that  had 
any  prompt  results  was  that  for  normal  schools  for  the  training  of  teachers.  Such 
a  school  was  established  by  an  act  of  the  legislature  in  1857,  and  to  it  so  much  of 
the  funds  for  higher  education  as  could  be  recovered  was  applied.  Not  a  cent  of 
these  resources  ever  went  to  support  the  state  university. 

Contemporaneously  with  the  agitation  for  normal  schools  there  was  active  about 
the  country  a  demand  for  some  form  of  industrial  education  for  the  masses.  This 
wide^rcad  stir  was  given  definite  motion  and  aim  by  Jonathan  Baldwin  Turner,  in 
Illinois,  and  this  state,  therefore,  which  had  squandered  or  perverted  its  first 
patrimony,  led  the  way  to  a  second,  larger,  and  more  fruitful  national  gift  for  higher 
education.  The  concrete  movement  which  was  to  result  in  Uie  so-called  Morrill 
Land  Grant  Act  and  establish  the  University  of  Illinois  and  her  sister  state  univer- 
sities began  at  a  meeting  held  at  Granville,  Putnam  County,  Illinois,  on  November 

btediiMi  to  the  Hiitory  of  the  Univerjliy  by  All»n 
«.  the  one  Tolume  of  the  Senii-Centcnnral  HiitDry 

01    »u«    ^iii»ci»ttj    vj   u.   b.  A  v-m     "rt^  'h*    h.«fn-"    -*''-■  ■-.*  .■.'._.^..        ..  Hn  -s 

publufacd  in  1913  (nd  the  Dirci 


le  jcneroiulT  lupplied  a< 


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X  UHivixstTy  OF  Illinois 

Events  »oon  proved  that  tbes«  fears  were  without  adequate  foundation.  Cham- 
|ia)^  county  lived  up  to  its  engagetnents,  and  those  who  had  brought  the  University 
to  It  did  not  in  any  way  impede  its  development.  The  regent  did  not  make  a  sec- 
tarian or  classical  college.  The  feeling  of  mistrust  and  suspicion  on  the  part  of  the 
farmers  and  the  ori^naj  promoters  ol  the  University  nevertheless  kept  the  board, 
the  regent,  and  the  University  subject  for  years  to  unsympathetic  and  sometiraes 
unjustly  faultfinding  scrutiny.  Some  of  the  sharpest  and  least  justified  faultfinding 
came  from  within  the  board  itself. 

The  regent  and  the  board  did  not,  indeed,  plan  a  curriculum  to  meet  the  desires 
of  Turner,  who  would  have  had  an  institution  offering  little  or  nothing  else  than 
practical  courses  to  students  of  little  preparation,  and  laying  the  foundation  by  ex- 
perimental investigations  for  a  scientific  development  of  agriculture  and  for  a 
means  to  spread  the  knowledge  thus  derived  amonf;  farmers  everywhere.  Gregory 
combined  uie  practical  purposes  too  much  emphasized  by  Turner  with  some  pro- 
vision for  general  education.  He  and  those  who  supported  his  ideas  saved  the 
University  from  becoming  a  mere  industrial  school  so  limited  in  its  purposes  as  to 
make  its  development  into  broad  usefulness  difficult,  if  not  impossible.  Gr^ory 
was  prepared  b^  experience  to  organize  and  direct  the  kind  of  institution  the  people 
wished  this  University  to  be.  "It  may  be  true,"  writes  Powell,  "that  he  had  come  to 
his  task  .  .  .  with  a  deeper  reverence  for  the  classics  than  was  precisely  necessary 
for  that  section  of  the  com  belt.  IF  true  it  was  a  reverence  that  was  susceptible  of 
modification.  But  Dr.  Gregory  had  received  special  training  and  experience  for  his 
new  work,  of  which  those  who  have  written  of  him  apparently  have  been  unaware  or 
else  have  ignored.  From  1859  to  1865  Dr.  Gregory  was  a  member  of  the  board  of 
education  that  controlled  and  managed  the  state  agricultural  college  of  Michigan. 
As  secretary  of  that  board  and  as  state  superintendent  he  w-  —  —n..— i-:-!  — .. 
ber  and  upon  him  devolved  much  of  the  labor  of  directioi 
collie 

"Thus  Dr.  Gregory  had  already  faced  the  problems  of  creating  an  agricultural 
college  in  a  western  state.  The  questions  of  the  purpose  of  such  an  institution,  of 
its  finances,  of  its  administration,  of  its  courses  of  instruction,  had  al!  been  thought 
over,  discussed,  and  in  many  cases  acted  upon  by  Dr.  Gregory  some  eight  years  be- 
fore he  was  called  upon  to  aid  in  organizing  the  Illinois  Industrial  University.  Even 
Turner,  with  his  deeper  knowledge,  perhaps,  of  apiculture  and  the  needs  of  the 
industrial  classes,  had  not  this  practical  training  and  experience  in  the  actual  or- 
ganization and  development  of  an  agricultural  college." 

The  hrst  curriculum  contained  iive  departments:  agriculture;  polytechnic,  (made 
up  of  mechanical  science  and  art,  civil  en^neering,  mining  and  metallurgy,  and 
architecture  and  fine  arts);  military:  chemistry  and  natural  science;  and  general 
science  and  literature,  including  most  of  the  curriculum  of  the  classical  colleges  of 
the  day.  This  course  of  study  caused  considerable  excitement  among  the  people. 
The  idea  of  teaching  "English  Literature"  and  "Ancient  and  Modem  LLiguages  and 
Literatures"  was  widely  opposed.  The  institution  was  denounced  as  no  more  than 
one  of  the  "old  colleges"  and  the  question  was  derisively  asked,  "Why  add.  by  a 
public  grant  of  lands,  to  these  old  institutions,  of  which  the  people  already  have 
too  many  f" 

Untrue  and  sensational  tales  were  told  and  believed,  greatly  to  the  discredit  of 
the  new  University.  Many  demanded  that  the  classics  should  be  excluded  from  the 
course  of  study;  others  that  they  should  be  tolerated,  but  not  cherished.  The  dis- 
satisfaction showed  itself  in  newspaper  articles  and  in  public  addresses;  dissension 
appeared  in  the  board  of  trustees;  and  finally,  in  1870,  a  convention  of  delegates 
from  the  several  county  agricultural  societies  met  at  Bloomington  to  consider  the 
past,  present,  and  future  condition  of  the  Illinois  Industrial  University.  Dr.  Gregory 
attended  and  delivered  an  address.  He  explained  the  act  creating  the  University 
and  the  course  of  study,  answered  some  reasonable  questions,  and  as  a  result  ven 
much  improved  the  existing  feeling.  A  committee  was  appointed  to  visit  the  insti- 
tution ;  its  report  served  to  allay  criticism  and  prejudice.  But  in  the  preceding  year 
the  legislature  had  appropriated  sixty  thousand  dollars  in  support  of  the  University 
for  the  biennium,  and  there  were  other  signs  that  the  new  institution  was  to  be 
given  a  chance  to  prove  its  worth. 

Such  an  opportunity  and  such  a  result  were  sorely  needed  if  the  University  was 
not  to  prove  a  failure,  for  in  spite  of  the  efforts  made  to  recruit  students,  and  the 
general  interest  aroused  throughout  the  state,  only  fifty  students  enrolled  on  Mon- 
day. March  2,  1868,  when  the  doors  of  the  new  institution  were  first  opened.  The 
number  reached  sixty-eight  by  the  end  of  the  first  week,  but  most  of  these  were  from 
Champaign  county. 


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Historical  Sketch 


Formal  inaugural  ceremonies  were  held  in  the  chapel  on  March  ii,  in  the  presence 
of  viators  from  all  parts  of  the  state;  addresses  were  made  bj  Newton  Bateman, 
state  superintendent  of  public  instruction,  and  Dr.  Gregory,  and  music  was  fur- 
nished under  the  direction  of  a  well  known  Chicago  musician.  Two  days  later  the 
first  faculty  meeting  was  held,  and  the  University  was  considered  a  Koing  concern. 
Tbe  minutes  of  the  first  meeting  show  the  siie  of  the  beginnings :  "A  meeting  of 
the  Faculty  of  the  Illinois  Industrial  University  was  held  this  evening  at  the  room 
of  the  Regent— present,  the  Regent  (Dr.  Gregory),  Prof.  Baker  and  Prof.  Atherton." 
Jonathan  Periam  was  head  farmer. 

To  this  brief  list  was  soon  added  the  name  of  Thomas  Jonathan  Burrill,  and  a 
little  later  A.  P.  S,  Stuart,  WiUard  F.  Bliss,  Samuel  W.  Shattuck,  Edward  Snyder, 
and  a  few  non-resident  lecturers  completed  the  faculty.  The  students  whoth  they 
bad  to  teach  were  mostly  from  the  farm,  and  but  indifferently  prepared.  Though 
the  admission  requirements  were  made  as  strict  as  those  of  the  best  universities  of 
the  time,  those  who  could  not  meet  them,  but  who  could  pass  an  examination  in 
the  common  school  branches,  were  admitted  to  "select"  courses.  The  routine  of 
college  life  was  largely  determined  in  the  beginning  by  the  requirement  that  all 
students  should  work  two  hours  a  day  at  manual  labor,  should  attend  military  drill 
on  two  or  three  afternoons  a  week,  and,  with  the  beginning  of  the  fall  term  of  1868, 
shoald  wear  uniforms.  Its  environment  at  first  was  centered  in  the  old  seminary 
building,  which  served  as  dormitory  as  well  as  recitation  hali,  "a  large,  plain,  red 
brick,  five  story  building,  set  down  flat  in  the  black  Illinois  mud,  with  not  a  tree  or 
a  shrub,  a  spear  of  grass  or  a  fence.  It  was  as  desolate  a  place  as  possible  to  im- 
agine" wrote  Mrs.  F.  Adelia^Potier  Reynolds,  one  of  the  iirst  alumnae.  But  "there 
were  great  changes  in  the  first  few  months.  Fences  were  built.  Trees  and  shrubs 
were  set  out.  Grass  was  sown,  and  refreshing  green  took  the  place  of  the  mud. 
Gravel  walks  were  laid  out,  and  made  it  possible  to  step  without  sinking  shoe  deep 
in  the  mud." 

Nearly  all  the  students  were  poor,-and  they  lived  in  the  simplest  manner  possible. 
Some  got  their  own  meals.  John  A.  Ockerson  says  that  a  "carefully  kept  account  of 
food  expenses  shows  an  average  monthly  cost  of  $4.10  during  one  college  year,"  and 
C  W.  Rolfe  says  that  average  was  a  bit  high.  Much  of  the  money  thus  laid  out  was 
earned  by  labor  for  the  University  at  fifteen  cents  an  hour. 

The  social  experience  of  the  students  was  not  greater  than  their  educational  or 
financial  equipment,  and  the  regent  and  his  colleagues  used  many  devices  to  bring 
about  something  more  than  merelj^  industrial  improvement.  "The  students  .  .  . 
were  full  to  overflowing  with  physical  vigor,"  says  C.  W.  Rolfe,  "and  as  a  conse- 
quence, while  there  was  very  little  that  could  be  called  mean-spirited  in  their  fun, 
diere  was  a  good  deal  of  roughness  and  horseplay  ,  .  .  The  admission  of  girls  to 
the  University  at  the  beginning  of  the  third  year  had  a  tendency  to  modify  this 
roughness  to  a  considerable  degree,"  but  for  a  good  many  years  there  were  traces 
of  pleasantry  not  quite  congenial  "to  those  who  were  not  accustomed  to  life  on  a 
western  farm." 

Dr.  Gr^ory  had  a  gift  for  speaking  that  enabled  him  to  supplement  the  influence 
of  class  work  with  a  series  of  chapel  talks  which  impressed  the  youths  of  that  da^ 
to  an  extent  hard,  if  not  impossible,  now  to  realize.  "Every  University  of  Illinois 
student  of  the  '70s  will  tell  you"  wrote  Ockerson,  "of  Dr.  Gregory's  morning  chapel 
talks,  those  earnest,  kindly  appeals  with  their  almost  personal  challenge  to  each  one 
of  us."  He  organized  two  literary  societies  and  assigned  every  student  to  one  or  the 
other  by  reading  the  roll  in  chapel  with  the  statement  that  the  even-numbered 
students  were  assigned  to  Phiiomaihean  and  the  odd-numbered  to  Adelphic.  Where- 
upon the  societies  began  to  develop  widely  different  characteristics  and  aims,  to  meet 
in  intense  rivalry,  and  to  be,  for  a  quarter  of  a  century,  the  most  potent  influence  in 
the  social  life  of  the  students. 

In  this  environment,  and  because  of  it.  Dr.  Gregory  gave  a  lecture  on  sculpture 
which  stirred  such  enthusiasm  that  more  than  three  thousand  dollars  were  subscribed 
for  an  art  collection,  with  which  the  regent  went  to  Europe  and  brought  tack  a 
collection  of  casts,  lithographs,  engravings,  and  photographs  unsurpassed  at  that 
time  in  the  West,  either  in  number  or  in  value.  Even  the  vision  of  Dr.  Gregory 
could  hardly  have  foreseen  that  the  young  Lorado  Taft,  helping  to  restore  the 
casts  shattered  in  transit,  would  have  found  there  the  first  inspiration  for  his  great 
career  as  a  sculptor. 

Perhaps  the  most  prominent  feature  of  student  life  was  the  student  government, 
tntroduccxl  in  18^  and  for  several  years  a  useful  bit  of  machinery.  Those  who 
lived  under  it  in  its  earliest  years  seem  to  have  carried  pleasant  recollections  of  it; 
later  students  thought  it  should  have  been  abolished  sooner  than  it  was.    Amanda 


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:di  UNivESSiry  of  Iujnois 

Campbell  Moore  has  written,  "The  Student  Government  was  one  touroe  of  enjoy- 
ment, and,  possibly,  improvement  .  .  .  We  surely  had  good  times,  and  stormj 
times  1  no  one  of  us  then  imagined  that  when  J.  R.  Mann  was  perspiring  so  freely  in 
debate  he  was  setting  bis  preparation  as  leader  in  conBTess." 

Drill  in  paruamentary  usage  was  one  of  the  purposes  of  the  government;  but  it 
meant  also  to  enforce  order  on  the  campus  and  for  a  time  it  succeeded,  occasionally 
assessii^  fines  for  small  offences.  There  were  more  important  cases,  however,  the 
most  noted  one  having  come  up  in  January,  1872.  It  is  thus  recorded  by  Allan  Nevins 
in  his  history  of  the  University :  "Some  terms  previously  the  first  fraternity,  a  chap- 
ter of  Delta  Tau  Delta,  had  been  secretly  started  at  the  University;  and  its  mem- 
bers had  gained  control  of  the  college  government,  and  resolved  to  measure  their 
strength  with  the  faculty.  They  found  an  excuse  when  in  Gregory's  absence  the 
acting  regent  instructed  the  student  choir  to  practice  in  hours  sacred  to  study;  and 
hauling  the  choir  into  court,  summarily  fined  its  members  and  ordered  them  not  to 
repeat  the  offense.  The  choir  appealed  to  the  faculty,  and  was  supported  by  Gr^ory 
upon  bis  return,  receiving  instructions  to  pay  no  attention  to  the  government 
Hereupon  the  wrathful  officers  called  a  general  student  assembly,  and  carried 
through  it  resolutions  threatening  to  disband  the  government  unless  its  action  was 
sustained;  and  as  the  faculty  refused  this  support,  another  assembly  four  days  later 
announced  that  the  government  was  automatically  at  an  end  unless  the  Regent  re- 
tired  from  his  position.  The  whole  was  a  piece  of  parliamentary  fencing  in  which 
the  students  took  a  jesting  delight,  but  it  had  features  that  were  distinctly  alarming 
to  Dr.  Gregory.  He  was  on  the  point  of  leaving  for  the  East  to  deliver  a  lecture  be- 
fore some  educational  association  on  the  merits  and  success  of  the  college  government 
system,  and  he  saw  himself  in  a  painfully  false  position.  At  once,  therefore,  he  had 
another  student  assembly  called,  before  which  both  be  and  Judge  Cunningham  ap' 
peared,  and  at  which  the  latter  was  asked  to  deliver  a  judicial  opinion.  He  decided 
that  the  Government  was  in  the  right,  the  faculty  paid  the  choir's  fines,  and  Gregory 
departed  eastward  with  an  easy  heart."  "I  wfll  remember,"  says  J.  E.  Armstrong, 
who  knew  the  system  in  its  last  days,  before  its  end  in  1^3,  "how  we  all  got  out  and 
hustled  for  our  candidates  and  even  fought  for  them  with  fists  if  necessary  and 
resorted  to  all  the  tricks  known  to  the  dviliied  and  to  the  uncivilized  world.  Les- 
sons at  such  times  had  no  attractions  for  us,  and  the  faculty  acquiesced.  The  sense 
of  our  responsibility  for  the  entire  management  of  the  University  grew  upon  us  until 
it  included  the  management  of  the  president  himself,  and  upon  one  occasion  when 
the  court  thought  he  had  not  acted  wisely  it  summoned  him  for  trial  for  neglect  of 
duty.    He  then  dissolved  the  government," 

Other  organizations  came  into  existence  in  the  early  years,  some  of  which  are 
still  active.  .Metbenai  was  formed  in  1871 ;  in  the  same  year  the  University  band 
furnished  music  for  commencement,  as  it  has  done  every  ^pear  since  1  in  November  of 
that  year  there  appeared  the  first  number  of  a  monthly  periodical,  called  The  Student, 
changed  two  years  later  to  The  Iliitn  and  continued  without  interruption  until  the 
present.  It  was  heavy,  learned,  serious;  wholly  unlike  the  collie  daily  or  the  collie 
magazine  of  today,  it  reflected  the  conditions  as  they  were  then.  Members  of  the 
faculty  contributed  considerably  to  both  the  learning  and  the  heaviness  of  its  pa^es. 
The  Y.  M,  C.  A.  was  organized  in  1874,  and  in  that  year  also  the  Agricultural  soaety 
and  the  Telegraphic  association  became  the  pioneers  in  a  policy  which  before  many 
years  provided  a  society  for  each  important  field  covered  by  the  curriculum. 

Throughout  the  first  decade,  and  for  some  years  afterward,  the  University  was 
much  like  a  large  family.  The  students  all  knew  each  other,  and  knew  the  faculty, 
"The  tic  between  students  and  faculty  was  strong,"  says  Emma  Jones  Spence,  "almost 
like  that  of  relatives.  We  exchanged  photographs,  autographs,  Christmas  and  New 
Year's  cards,  sent  flowers  to  each  other  in  cases  of  illness  or  death,  gave  our  pro- 
fessors presents  on  their  various  anniversaries,  entertained  them  in  our  homes — 
those  who  had  homes — and  were  often  entertained  by  them,  either  by  classes  or  ir 
other  groups." 

The  influence  of  a  few  men  of  this  period  was  great  and  lasting.  Besides  Greg 
ory,  there  were  Burrill,  whose  service  m  mere  years  ran  from  1866  until  1912,  an< 
varied  from  that  of  little  better  than  manual  laborer  to  that  of  the  acting  president 
Shattuck,  long  a  teacher  of  military  and  mathematics  and  financial  agent,  whos< 
stren^  of  personality  made  him  a  power  not  always  suspected  by  those  whom  i 
most  mfluenced ;  Snyder,  most  beloved,  perhaps,  of  all ;  and  Kicker,  first  of  the  alumn 
to  find  a  permanent  place  on  the  faculty  and  still  a  familiar  figure  on  the  campus 
These  men  and  their  colleagues  entered  into  the  hard  task  of  forming  the  new  in 
stitution  with  a  seriousness  and  self-sacrificing  zeal  almost  religious  in  fervor  o 
faith.   They  were  men  with  a  vision  of  a  great  idea,  impossible  of  fulfilment  in  thei 


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HisTOKiCAL  Sketch  xiii 

day,  but  possible  at  any  time  only  through  the  kind  of  vital  gifts  they  were  willing 
to  bestow  upon  it,  and  a  willin^ess  to  await  the  slow  processes  of  time. 

After  thirteen  years,  in  which  the  foundation  was  firmly  laid,  but  in  which  the 
Unireraty  had  grown  very  slowly  as  to  attendance  and  financial  support  from  the 
state,  Gr^ory  rengned,  and  his  services  ended  with  commencement  of  i8So.  His  , 
uccesior  was  Selim  Hobart  Peabody,  who  had  declined  the  professorship  of  me- 
dianical  science  and  engineering  in  1868  and  after  serving  elsewhere  had  become 
professor  of  mechanical  engineering  and  physics  in  187&  He  served  until  1891. 
Abnost  all  of  his  adult  life,  at  the  time  of  his  election  to  the  r^ency,  had  been  spent 
in  teaching  and  accompanying  activities.  It  is  said  that  at  the  tirae  of  his  appoint- 
meot  be  could  have  taught  successfully  any  subject  offered  in  the  curriculum  of  the 
inidtutioa. 

Altboiwh  his  conception  of  the  function  of  the  University  was  not  materially 
different  from  that  of  Gregory,  the  service  he  could  and  did  render  was  quite  so. 
Gre^nrr  was  intent  upon  laying  broad  foundations;  he  had  little  patience  with  the 
details  of  administration,  and  it  was  fortunate  for  the  institution  that  this  was  so. 
His  gifts  were  of  the  kind  most  needed  in  the  beginning.  No  less  opportune  were 
those  of  the  cultivated  and  forward-looking  educator  and  at  the  same  tirae  pains- 
taking and  methodical  organizer  that  Peabody  proved  to  be. 

Peabody  systematized  administrative  affairs  and  gathered  up  loose  ends  every- 
where. He  personally  attended  to  numerous  details.  Dr.  Burrill,  in  writing  of  his 
>ork,  said  ttiat  "throughout  his  administration  he  had  no  stenographer,  llie  Uni- 
versity did  not  own  during  his  time  a  typewriting  machine;  official  correspondence 
vas  mainly  conducted  in  his  own  hand  writing.  There  was  no  registrar.  At  the  be- 
ginning of  each  term  he  personally  issued  class  permits  and  at  the  close  recorded 
dass  grades.  Aside  from  his  service  as  head  of  the  department  of  mechanical  engin- 
eenng  and  physics,  he  taught  classes,  during  different  terms,  in  mechanics,  hydraulics 
and  mental  science,  the  latter  subject  being  required  of  all  seniors.  It  is  little  wonder 
that  there  was  not  much  time  for  effective  campaigning  outside  or  for  dreaming  of 
future  greatness." 

But  in  spite  of  many  obstacles,  material  and  educational,  progress  was  made 
during  this  administration.  In  1879-80  there  were  434  students  (reduced  in  1880-81 
to  379},  s>nd  26  teachers  of  all  grades,  of  whom  15  were  of  professorial  rank;  in 
iSgo-gr,  there  were  519  students  and  40  instructors,  24  of  whom  were  of  professorial 
rank.  For  the  first  named  year  the  total  income  from  all  sources  was  about  $60,650: 
for  the  last  named,  $124,600.  The  total  legislative  appropriation  for  the  session  of 
18^  was  $25,500;  that  for  the  session  of  i8gi  was  $147,300.  This  latter  figure  in- 
cluded $70,000  for  the  Natural  History  building,  but  excluding  this,  the  increase  was 
noteworthy. 

Before  President  Peabody's  administration,  all  state  appropriations  had  been 
dearly  for  specified  purposes  and  exclusive  of  salaries  for  instruction.  At  the  legis- 
lattve  session  of  1881,  the  trustees,  spurred  on  by  Peabody,  resolved  to  ask,  in  aadi- 
tioi  to  the  usual  sums,  for  an  appropriation  for  the  current  expenses  of  instruction. 
The  legislature  granted  the  sum  of  $11,400  to  help  cover  the  loss  suffered  by  the 
UniveTsity  because  of  the  reduction  in  the  interest  on  its  investments.  The  next 
tegislature  was  asked  for  $14,000,  for  the  same  p:urpose,  and  the  grant  was  made. 
Oaring  the  biennial  periods  which  followed,  the  sums,  of  $24,000,  $32,000,  and 
I10.000  were  allowed,  respectively. 

This  increase  was  obtained  only  through  persistent  effort  to  move  a  penurious 
lesislature.  In  that  effort  both  the  faculty  and  the  alumni  aided  the  president.  In 
1888  a  committee  of  the  Giicago  Alumni  club  considered  means  for  obtaining  more 
foierous  support  from  the  legislature,  and  for  Interesting  public-spirited  citizens 
of  wealth  in  making^  gifts  to  the  University.  Neither  idea  was  earned  through  by 
>bc  alamni  As  Nevins  points  out,  the  turning  point  in  the  University  finances  came 
lew  through  state  than  through  federal  appropriations,  carried  by  the  Hatch  Act 
of  18S7  for  agricultural  experiment  stations,  and  the  supplementary  act  of  1890. 
Peabody  was  prominent  and  active  in  the  movement  which  brought  this  aid  about, 
ud  prompt  in  taking  measures  to  keep  the  legislature  from  diminishing  its  support 
is  ne  federal  assistance  became  available. 

There  was  during  Peabody's  administration  a  considerable  growth  in  the  num- 
bv  of  the  faculty,  and  a  distinct  improvement  in  the  quality  of  work  done  and  in 
fee  standing  which  the  institution  had  throughout  the  state.  The  fifteen  professors 
■d  MX  assistants  or  instructors  of  1881  had  increased  to  twenty-five  professors 
wi  fifteen  snbordinates  ten  years  later.  Burrill  had  for  some  years  been  doing 
aetablc  work  in  botany  and  bacteriology.  In  1884  the  courses  in  science  were 
Mrengtheiwd  and  the  prestige  of  the  University  was  raised  by  the  bringing  of 


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xiv  Univeksity  of  Illinois 

Professor  S.  A.  Forbes  from  the  Normal  University.  He  was  state  entomol(«i_st 
and  director  of  the  state  laboratory  of  natural  history,  which  he  tud  founded  in 
1879,  and  these  offices  he  brought  to  the  University.  As  Robinson  had  in  the  pre- 
ceding decade  offered  the  hrst  shop  practice  ever  introduced  in  an  engineering 
course,  so  Forbes  was  probably  the  tirst  man  in  Illinois  to  use  the  type  method  in 
laboratory  instruction  in  zoology,  which  he  had  began  before  Huxley's  Laboratonr 
Guide  appeared  and  revolutionized  the  teaching  of  toology.  Though  Peabody^s 
influence  was  directed  more  to  organizing,  systematizing,  and  expanding  the  oirri- 
culum,  than  to  scholarly  endeavor,  the  progressive  alertness  to  modern  educationa.1 
aims  and  methods  on  the  part  of  the  faculty  that  had  characterized  the  earlier 
years,  continued,  and  began  to  be  more  widely  known  and  appreciated. 

Dr.  Peabody  encountered  some  annoyances  and  difficulties  during  his  regime 
arising  from  the  attitude  of  the  students.  In  the  beginning,  many  assumed  an 
unfriendly  attitude  toward  the  new  regent.  The  seniors  were  said  to  have  held  a 
meeting  to  decide  whether  they  would  return  or  not.  A  eontroversj"  between  secret 
fraternities  and  the  court  of  the  students'  government  arose  early  m  his  term.  As 
a  result,  the  regent  recommended,  and  the  trustees  api>roved,  a  ruling_  that  no 
student  could  enter  the  University  until  he  had  pledged  himself  not  to  join  a  frat- 
ernity, and  that  no  student  should  be  graduated  until  he  had  certified  that  he  had 
not  belonged  to  any  fraternity  while  in  the  University.  The  adoption  of  these  rules 
disclosed  the  existence  of  four  such  organizations.  Their  members  petitioned  the 
faculty  to  repeal  the  rules,  but  the  faculty  only  turned  their  petition  over  to  the 
Board,  which  recommended  that  their  requests  be  refused.  The  rule  was  not  re- 
pealed until  September,  1891,  after  Peabody  had  left.  From  the  time  of  the  passage 
of  the  rule,  more  or  less  antagonism  existed,  directed  chiefly  toward  the  regent, 
whose  duty  Is  was  to  execute  the  mandate. 

Another  occurence,  trivial  in  Itself,  also  inflicted  no  little  injury.  One  of  the 
cadet  captains  in  the  military  organization  failed  to  receive  an  examination  grade 
sufficient  to  permit  him  to  continue  in  his  official  position.  His  brother  officers 
undertook  to  compel  his  reinstatement  by  resigning  en  masse.  All  but  two  were 
persuaded  by  the  faculty  to  withdraw  their  resignations,  and  those  two  were  dis- 
missed. Whereupon,  a  great  and  general  protest  arose,  and  the  students  were  al- 
lowed to  take  their  grievances  to  the  trustees,  who  sat  as  a  sort  of  high  court,  and 
in  effect,  put  the  faculty  upon  trial.  The  trustees  reinstated  the  two  officers.  The 
one  whose  case  began  the  trouble  had  already  resumed  his  work.  The  students 
virtually  won,  and  the  recent  was  left  in  a  somewhat  uncomfortable  position. 

Student  life  was  rapidly  growing  in  complexity.  Many  new  societies  were 
formed  during  the  decade — natural  history,  agricultural,  civil  and  mechanical  en- 
gineering, and  architectural  societies,  and  others ;  the  Y.  M.  C.  A.  became  active. 
Athletics,  hitherto  unorganized  and  almost  wholly  neglected  by  the  authorities, 
began  to  assume  something  of  its  modem  aspect  with  the  formation  of  the  athletic 
association  at  the  beginning  of  the  decade.  The  first  intercollegiate  baseball  game 
took  place  between  Illinois  and  Illinois  College  in  the  autumn  of  1880;  the  first  foot- 
ball team  to  represent  the  University  went  to  Purdue  in  1890,  The  JlUni  under- 
went one  of  its  many  reorganizations,  and  in  March  of  1882  the  first  class  annual, 
the  Sopkagraph,  forerunner  of  the  lltio,  was  issued  by  the  sophomores.  Oratorical 
contests  were  still  more  numerous  and  important  than  athletic  games,  though  even 
by  the  middle  of  the  decade  there  were  complaints  that  the  literary  societies  were 
not  literary.  Whatever  their  shortcomings,  they  had  been'left,  by  the  dissolution 
of  the  student  government  In  1883  the  most  influential  undergraduate  organizations, 
the  centers  of  political,  as  well  as  of  social,  activity. 

"Perhaps  the  most  characteristic  thing  about  student  life  in  my  time",  wrote 
Mary  Tracy  Earle  Home.  '85,  ''was  its  lack  of  organization  and  its  lade  of  social 
life,  except  that  which  centered  in  the  three  literary  societies.  Somehow  a  series 
of  lectures  and  concerts—good  ones — was  provided  every  year,  but  the  dances,  the 
plays,  the  "jinks"  of  various  kinds  of  today  did  not  exist.  We  had  the  junior  exhi- 
bition and  the  oratorical  contests,  A  slight  scholastic  flavor  was  supposed  to  char- 
acterize our  relaxations.  There  was  complete  absence  of  cbaperones  in  my  day. 
We  should  have  been  offended  if  anyone  had  suggested  one  as  necessary.  I  do  not 
say  that  our  guileless,  informal  oyster  stews  after  a  skating  party  were  wise,  yet 
no  harm  came  of  them  except  the  general  lack  of  savoir  faire  widi  which  we  took 
our  places  afterwards  in  a  world  which  continually  grows  more  complex." 

"To  speak  of  student  activities,"  one  learns  from  Glenn  Hobbs,  '91,  whose  point 
of  view  is  that  of  most  of  the  students  of  his  time,  "means  to  speak  almost  exclu- 
sively of  University  Hall.    We  knew  no  other  place  and  in  fact  there  was  no  other. 


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Historical  Sketch  iv 

\Ve  attended  class  there  and  only  there.  We  marched  to  chapel  every  day  to  the 
sounds  of  martial  music  not  bad  enough  to  cause  the  banishment  of  the  musicians. 
Widi  the  faculty  on  the  platform,  Maud  Kimball  'at  the  piano'  a  quartet  choir  to 
stng,  and  an  occasional  senior  to  speak,  these  chapel  exercises  were  formal  and 
impressive  ceremonies.  This  same  chapel  witnessed  events  of  varying  importance 
from  class  meetings  to  junior  exhibitions." 

One  leading  entertainment  of  the  year  was  furnished  by  the  freshman  class  in 
its  attempts  to  hold  a  "sociable",  which  it  was  the  business  of  all  other  classes  to 
prevent  or  break  up.  Great  secrecy  was  attempted ;  the  party  was  often  held  out 
of  town,  sometimes  in  Decatur,  or  Bloomington,  but  few  were  unmolested.  ^All 
kinds  of  heathenish  practices  were  used  to  break  up  the  affairs,"  says  C.  A.  Kiler, 
'92,  including  eyewater  and  other  irritants,  before  the  day  of  gas  masks,  "and  the 
results  were  usually  satisfactory."  Mr.  Kiler  remarks,  somewhat  ambiguously.  For 
the  seniors  the  momentous  event  of  the  year  was  their  appearance  in  "plug"  hats 
and  long  coats,  in  which  they  tried  to  be  dignified,  with  results  that  were  not  us- 
tially  considered  satisfactory. 

The  alumni  were  becommg  active,  and  were  making  themselves  felt  out  of  all 
proportion  to  their  numbers.  The  alumni  association  had  been  formed  as  soon  ac 
there  were  graduates  to  form  it,  and  the  annual  meetings  had  begun  in  1873.  For 
ten  years  little  was  done  except  to  have  an  annual  dinner  and  elect  ofhcers.  and. 
beginning  in  i8?5.  to  hold  a  public  literary  meeting  at  commencement  time.  Early 
in  1S84  the  alumni  through  a  committee  began  a  campaign  to  have  the  name  of  the 
University  changed,  and  in  a  little  more  than  a  year  succeeded.  They  also  vigor- 
ously pu^ed  through  a  plan  to  make  the  trustees  of  the  University  elective,  instead 
of  appointive.  In  this  move  they  were  opposed,  but  not  deterred,  by  the  regent. 
Having  got  the  law  enacted,  they  promptly  took  steps  to  get  alumni  on  the  board, 
and  by  the  end  of  the  decade  a  third  of  the  elective  membership  were  graduates,  a 
proportion  that  has  remained  fairly  stable  ever  since.  As  if  to  show  that  its  aims 
were,  not  wholly  political,  the  Association  gave  the  University  a  grand  piano  at 


Matters  of  discipline,  disturbances  in  the  cadet  battalion,  a  radical  change  in 
the  personnel  of  tiie  board,  these  and  other  circumstances  led  the  regent  to  offer 
his  resi^ation  in  June.  It  was  at  once  accepted,  and  he  left  to  become  director 
of  the  liberal  arts  exhibit  at  the  Columbian  exposition. 

When  Peabody  resigned  and  left  behind  him  among  students  and  alumni  a  less 
friendly  feeling  than  has  since  been  accorded  his  memory,  and  less,  no  doubt,  than 
he  deserved,  the  trustees  put  a  man  in  charge  temporarily  who  on  three  earlier 
cxrcasions  had  acted  for  brief  periods  as  regent.  Dr.  Thomas  Jonathan  Burrill.  The 
atmosphere  cleared  at  once;  everyone  liked  and  respected  him,  students,  faculty, 
and  alumni;  he  had  been  connected  with  the  University  in  a  variety  of  positions 
from  the  earliest  days  and  knew  all  its  problems;  he  was  well  and  favorably  known 
throughout  the  state. 

In  the  three  years  while  Burrill  acted  as  regent  the  University  made  substantial 
advances  in  several  ways.  Virtually  acting  as  chairman  of  the  faculty  rather  than 
as  regent,  he  soon  made  a  vigorous  demand  for  better  support  from  the  legislature. 
He  had  no  patience  with  the  timid  practice  of  asking  for  only  as  much  as  might  be 
obtained  without  a  struggle,  and  demanded  that  the  trustees  should  ask  for  what 
the  University  needed  and  put  where  it  belonged  any  failure  to  supply  the  need. 
Cautious  friends  were  appalled  when  the  trustees  requested  an  appropriation  of 
S55I.50O  from  a  Democratic  administration  committed  to  a  program  of  economjr. 
Fortunately  Henry  M,  Dunlap,  '75.  newly  elected  to  the  senate,  was  in  a  strategic 
position,  and  Governor  Allgeld  was  distinctly  friendly.  Afte«  overcoming  great 
Opposition,  the  "University  obtained  an  appropriation  of  $2g5,X>o  or  more  than 
twice  as  much  as  it  had  ever  received  before. 

One  immediate  result  of  this  was  an  increase  in  salaries,  coupled  almost  at  once 
with  the  opening  of  new  departments  and  the  engaging  of  a  group  of  new  mem- 
bers of  the  faculty  who  have  been  largely  instrumental  in  shaping  the  course  of 
the  University  since  that  time — Kinley,  Clark.  Greene,  Townsend,  Breckenridge, 
Daniels,  Dodge,  and  White.  This  group  has  been  jocularly  called  the  "wheel- 
horses  of  the  eAtly  nineties",  and  wheel-horses  thej;  have  been,  all  but  one  of  them 
still  in  the  University  and  still  pulling  vigorously,  with  an  inltuence  upon  the  destiny 
of  the  institution  unrivalled  by  that  of  any  group  except  the  founders. 

The  system  of  rigidly  prescribed  courses  solidified  under  Peabody  was  swept 
away  and  practically  the  present  elective  system  was  introduced.  A.  N.  Talbot  was 
placed  in  charge  of_  a  new  department  of  municipal  and  sanitary  engineering; 
departments  of  architectural  engineering,  and  electncal  engineering  were  created, 


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xvi  A  Univereitv  op  Illinois 

and  reorganization  of  other  departments,  espedaliir  the  languages  and  pedagogy, 
took  place.  An  agricultural  short  course  was  instituted;  a  biological  station  on 
the  Illinois  river  near  Havana  was  provided;  a  summer  session  was  begun.  One 
of  the  first  of  Burrill's  acts  as  regent  was  to  institute  plans  for  developing  graduate 
study.  The  first  fellowships  were  offered  in  1892 ;  in  the  next  year  the  graduate 
school  was  placed  under  a  committee  consisting  of  the  recent  and  the  deans  of  the 
colleges ;  and  in  the  year  following  plans  were  made  for  providing  work  leading 
to  the  doctorate. 

Although  the  natural  history  building  had  been  provided  for  under  Peabody, 
it  was  not  completed  until  1892,  in  the  fall  of  which  year  work  was  begun  on  liK 
engineering  building,  for  whidi  $160,000  had  been  provided  in  the  large  appropria- 
tion secured  through  Burrill's  initiative.  With  the  building  of  these  new  structures 
the  University  changed  its  whole  aspect,  and  entered  upon  a  new  phase;  these  were 
the  beginnings  of  a  material  growth  that  contrasted  sharply  with  the  past,  and  that 
has  scarcely  slackened  since. 

Student  life  warmed  and  expanded  in  the  more  genial  atmosphere.  Students 
were  allowed  greater  freedom,  and  showed  a  better,  though  not  always  a  docile, 
spirit  In  the  first  month  of  Burrill's  term  the  pledge  not  to  join  fraternities  was 
abolished,  and  the  growth  of  those  societies  was  tacitly  encouraged!  Attendance 
rapidly  increased,  thanks  in  part,  no  doubt,  to  the  work  of  Peabody  and  the  alumni 
in  preceding  years,  as  well  as  to  the  confidence  felt  on  all  sides  in  the  acting  bead 
of  the  University.  Student  organizations  were  stimulated,  The  first  glee  club  was 
recruited  in  1891 ;  in  the  next  year  the  band  gave  its  first  annual  concert ;  the  mando- 
lin, art,  chemistry,  and  other  dubs  found  lodgment,  and  a  system  of  student  assem- 
blies was  begun  "for  social  and  intellectual  purposes."  Perhaps  it  is  appropriate  to 
mention  as  one  of  the  most  inspiriting  events  ot  the  time,  from  the  point  of  view  of 
the  students,  the  change  in  September,  1^2,  by  which  military  drill  was  required  of 
freshmen  and  sophomores  only,  and  of  them  but  twice  a  week. 

Class  spirit  ran  high ;  the  freshman  social  became  a  battle  of  wits  and  more 
tangible  materials,  and  was  conducted  over  a  wide  territory.  The  first  class  rush 
had  occurred,  quite  spontaneously,  in  the  autumn  of  i8gi  in  the  corridors  of  Uni- 
versity Hall.  Clothing  was  damaged,  eyewater,  apparently  ready  for  any  emer- 
gency, played  a  part,  and  in  spite  of  faculty  exhortations,  the  fight  did  not  end  until 
tiie  heaviest  student,  George  HuS,  taking  refuge  on  a  chanddier,  pulled  it  from 
the  ceiling  and  came  down  upon  the  heads  of  the  dassmen.  The  rush  became  an 
annual  affair,  and  in  one  form  or  another  continued  so  until  1918. 

Athletics  was  given  new  impetus  by  a  grant  of  the  use  of  part  of  what  is  now 
Illinois  Field,  where  in  i8gi  a  grand-stand  was  erected  and  some  facilities  for  games 
were  provided.  In  that  and  the  next  year,  the  University  defeated  all  the  small 
college  teams  and  graduated  into  the  class  of  the  big  colleges  by  defeating  North- 
western in  baseball  in  the  spring  of  1892.  The  game  was  played  at  Evanston,  and 
when  the  news  reached  Champaign  a  procession  was  formed  which  paraded  the  two 
towns,  dianting  the  score  of  13  to  8  and  other  things,  and  creatmg  a  precedent 
long,  diligently,  and  variously  observed  in  the  years  following. 

The  iTlini,  in  these  years  of  transition,  became  a  weekly,  with  some  ot  the  charac- 
teristics of  a  newspaper,  and  the  University  subscribed  for  four  hundred  copies  to 
be  distributed  among  the  high  schools  of  the  state.  The  Sophograph  gave  way,  as 
the  annual,  to  the  Ulio,  first  issued,  in  18^,  by  the  juniors. 

Though  Dr.  Burrill  continued  his  active  service  for  the  University  until  1912, 
and  worked  daily  in  his  laboratory  on  the  campus  until  within  a  week  of  his  death 
in  1915,  it  was  in  these  three  years  that  he  was  most  prominently  a  leader  among 
his  colleagues,  and  none  of  the  alumni  remember  him  with  more  affection  than 
those  who  were  then  in  college.  "The  class  of  '94  recalls  with  pride  and  affection 
that  Dr.  Burrill  was  made  a  member  of  the  alumni  association  at  the  same  time  as 
ourselves,"  says  Lucinda  Pearl  Boggs,  "and  that  he  would  have  been  listed  with 
our  class  but  for  the  strenuous  objection  of  the  entire  alumni  body.  It  seems  im- 
possible to  pay  any  tribute  to  Dr.  Burrill  that  will  accurately  and  worthily  portray 
the  man,  the  scholar,  and  the  administrator,  because  he  always  lost  sight  of  himself 
in  devotion  to  his  task.  He  was  humble  with  the  humility  of  the  man  who  sees  the 
greatness  of  his  cause;  he  was  sincere,  and  the  purity  of  his  motives  enabled  him  to 
see  into  the  hearts  of  men ;  he  was  sympathetic,  with  the  ^ood  will  that  easily  put 
him  in  harmony  with  others;  he  was  wise,  with  the  broad  mm  dedness  which  enabled 
him  for  so  many  ^ears  to  pursue  scientific  studies  successfully  and  at  the  same  time 
guide  a  great  university  into  newer,  higher,  and  better  ways.  Nor  can  one  pass 
over  the  minor  virtues  of  tact,  of  tolerance,  and  above  all  his  saving  sense  of  humor 
which  made  him  laugh  with  us  at  our  own  girl  and  boy  absurdities.    And  so  Dr. 


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BurritI  left  his  impress  upon  the  institution,  not  with  the  brilliancy  of  some  other 
idministrators  and  scholars,  perhaps,  but  with  a  permanency  indisputable  because 
oi  its  righteousness." 

There  were  some  others  who  with  Dr.  Burrill  bound  the  old  University  to  the 
new,  and  a  few  of  whom  are  now  going  on  into  the  still  newer  era  in  the  second 
lulf-centurj;.  Professors  Ricker  and  Rolfe  have  both  now  retired,  but  Ira  0. 
Biker,  '74,  is  still  a  vigorous  teaching  member  of  the  faculty.  What  architecture 
and  the  college  of  engineering  owe  to  Ricker,  civil  engineering  owes  to  Baker,  and 
that  is  a  great  debt.  Arthur  N.  Talbot,'  81,  became  nead  of  a  department  under 
Pobody,  and  has  been  one  of  the  outstanding  figures  who  have  made  the  research 
worit  at  the  University  known  thrdSgBtAil  vie  engineering  world.  Another  bond 
between  the  two  eras  is  S.  W.  Parr,''?!*'  opUn  of  the  first  baseball  team,  whose 
work  in  chemistry  has  kept  pace  withtWPMISan ding  requirements  of  the  newer  time, 

"When  I  came  upon  the  Board  of'^?«9«es  in  1893,"  wrote  James  E.  Armstrong, 
■81,  "there  was  no  president  Dr..*tm3»»fras  acting  in  that  position,  while  the 
mtrits  of  various  men  were  being "WScflSsiW'Superintendent  Draper  of  Cleveland 
among  them.  Some  admired  his  il!^e8f?exWRive  ability  but  feared  to  choose  a 
pnndent  who  was  not  strictly  a  cMK^^<49«i^fttan.  I  was  put  upon  the  committee 
to  recommend  candidates  for  all  vae3ll«es  aBd  eventually  was  made  chairman  of 
that  committee.  I  visited  various  tUKt^j  ttFdivinity  and  philosophy,  and  corres- 
ponded with  many  people.  I  becafne^^tformhced  that  what  the  University  needed 
wu  not  so  much  the  college  type  as  Ihe  organizer  and  the  executive  w4io  could 
bring  the  institution  to  the  notice  of  the  legislature  and  convince  the  average  man 
b  politics  that  the  state  University  was  the  greatest  asset  of  the  commonwealth. 
Dr.  Burrill  and  I  went  to  Cleveland  to  see  Dr.  Draper.  We  were  so  well  impressed 
that  we'  arranged  to  have  him  meet  the  Board  in  Chicago.  He  came,  and  after  a 
half-hour's  talk  we  asked  him  to  retire  from  the  room ;  in  ten  minutes  he  was  elected. 
The  Board  had  set  $4/xx)  as  the  salary;  he  had  set  his  ijrice  at  $7,000  and  free  rent 
of  a  house  we  were  to  build  for  him.    He  got  his  price  in  those  ten  minutes." 

Dr.  Draper,  like  some  of  the  trustees,  had  misgivings  as  to  his  fitness  for  the 
presidency  because  of  his  relatively  slight  academic  training.  He  was  a  lawyer  and 
a  man  of  affairs,  rather  than  a  scholar.  He  had  begun  teaching  school  at  eighteen, 
bad  estaUished  a  good  law  practice  at  thirty,  had  subsequently  served  on  the  Albany 
Board  of  Education,  in  the  state  legislature,  on  the  federal  court  of  Alabama  claims, 
ai  state  superintendent  of  public  instruction,  in  New  York,  and  in  1892  at  the  age 
«f  forhr-two  had  become  superintendent  of  the  Cleveland  schools.  He  had  been 
made  doctor  of  laws  by  Colgate  in  1889.  These  bare  facts  do  not  indicate,  how- 
tnr,  the  character  of  the  man,  or  suggest  how  admirably  fitted  he  was  for  the  task 
he  assumed.  He  was,  as  Nevins  has  said,  a  man  of  culture  in  a  very  real  sense, 
for  he  knew  law,  he  was  a  great  reader  of  history,  and  he  had  a  rare  intellectual 
cariosity  and  a  knack  for  securing  from  others  knowledge  he  had  not  found  for 
himself. 

Draper  showed  a  grasp  of  the  whole  situation  at  once  inclusive  and  attentive 
to  details  in  all  their  complications,  and  formulated  promptly  a  general  policy  which 
he  knew  how  to  carry  out.  There  is  always  danger  lest  in  telling  the  story  of  an 
institution  whose  life  is  a  complex  of  many  forces  and  influences  too  much  attention 
and  credit  may  be  given  one  leading  figure.  The  remarkable  growth  of  the  Uni- 
•erjiiy  in  the  decade  under  Draper  rose  largely  out  of  the  conditions  developed 
hcfore  he  came,  and  was  promoted  by  man)[  other  men  than  he,  but  it  must  be  said 
that  his  ideas  and  his  personality  were  dominant  throughout  the  decade ;  he  shaped 
(he  destinies  of  the  University  more  completely  in  accordance  with  his  will  than 
had  any  predecessor.  And  when  he  had  done  the  work  he  could  do.  and  saw  that 
fiii^rart  must  be  a  lesser  or  a  different  one  in  the  expanding  institution,  he  withdrew. 

The  ground  had  been  well  prepared  for  the  coming  of  Draper.  The  faculty  had 
Brown,  was  progressive,  ready  for  vigorous  leadership;  the  governor  and  the  state 
administration  generally  were  friendly;  the  people  of  the  state  were  beginning  to 
know  something  of  the  institution  and  to  have  confidence  in  it.  Another  source  of 
htlp  is  suggested  in  a  remark  made  by  Dr.  Burrill  many  years  later  as  he  stood  on 
te  steps  of  Ryerson  Laboratory  of  the  University  of  Chicago :  "The  people  of 
this  state  will  never  appreciate  what  this  institution  has  meant  to  us  at  thcl  oDd 
University."  At  the  banning  Draper  expressed  his  conviction  that  the  University. 
mat  ask  for  tnuch  larger  appropriations,  must  raise  its  entrance  requirements,  must 
pre  more  attention  to  research,  and  must  improve  the  social  conditions  in  Cham- 
paign and  Urbana  as  they  affected  the  University. 


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ivlii  Umv£«sitv  of  Illinois 

The  program  laid  out  then,  and  fotlowed,  meant  a  final  and  irrevocable  departiuv 
from  the  earlier  idea  of  the  University  as  a  peculiar  institntion  with  a  special  mis- 
sion to  serve  a  definite  puri)ose  for  a  part  oi  the  people  hitherto  neglected  in  edu- 
cation. Much  of  the  early  ideal  had  already  been  lost;  even  in  developing  agricul- 
ture and  engineering  snd  science  the  University  had  perhaps  inevitably  approached 
the  generally  characteristic  type  of  American  university.  It  was  now  to  go  further 
towards  the  standard  type  by  remedying  the  great  defects  and  weaknesses  in  its 
work  in  the  liberal  arts,  and  by  adding,  after  the  fashion  of  the  time,  new  scho<ds 
and  colleges,  to  offer  advanced  or  professional  training  in  whatever  subject  any 
citizen  of  the  state  might  desire. 

The  first  acquisition  was  the  school  of  pharmacy,  added  in  May,  1896,  when  the 
Chicago  college  of  pharmacy  was  taken  over.  One  year  later  the  college  of  physi- 
cians and  surgeons  of  Chicago  became  the  school  of  meilicine  of  the  University. 
In  the  fall  of  1897  a  law  school,  long  discussed,  was  opened.  In  February  of  1900  it 
became  ihe  college  of  law.  and  the  medical  sdiool  was  at  the  same  time  made  the 
college  of  medicine.  In  the  same  year  in  which  the  law  school  was  opened,  the 
school  of  library  economy  which  had  been  organized  at  the  Armour  institute  of 
technology  in  1893  was  moved  to  the  University  as  the  state  library  school  and  the 
director  became  university  librarian.  There  were  at  that  time  only  two  other 
library  schools  in  the  country.  In  1895  the  work  in  music  was  reorganized  and  en- 
larged and  in  1897  still  further  expanded  into  a  school  of  music.  Three  years  later 
a  school  of  dentistry  was  organized  in  connection  with  the  college  of  medicine. 

While  all  these  additions  were  being  made,  existing  departments  of  the  Univer- 
sity were  being  transformed.  Dean  Davenport  came  as  head  of  the  college  of  agri- 
culture at  the  same  time  that  Draper  became  president,  and  strongly  supported  by 
Burrill  and  others,  reorganized  the  work  in  agriculture,  then  at  low  ebb,'  and  en- 
tered on  a  more  ambitious  and  aggressive  program  than  even  Draper  at  first  ap- 
proved. The  success  which  immediately  followed  both  in  attracting  students  and 
in  winning  support  throughout  the  state  for  the  University  soon  won  Dra^r's  ap- 
proval, though  not  always  his  belief  in  the  direction  Dean  Davenport  wished  to 
give  the  growing  department.  The  agricultural  experiment  station  was  also  re- 
organized, and  its  work  greatly  enlarged.  In  1899  an  appropriation  of  $150,000  led 
to  a  complete  making  over  of  the  college,  and  what  had  been  the  weakest  depart- 
ment of  the  University  soon  grew  to  such  proportions,  in  number  of  courses,  of 
faculty,  of  students,  and  in  appropriation^  as  to  give  it  for  years  a  prominent,  if 
not  a  dominant  place,  in  the  University  as  it  was  rwarded  throughout  the  state 

Engineering,  already  strong,  also  grew,  especially  the  department  of  electrical 
engineering.  Railway  engineering  was  added  in  1898.  The  chief  feature  of  the 
growth  in  this  field  however  was  the  establishment  of  the  engineering  experiment 
station  in  1903,  the  first  of  its  kind  anywhere. 

Literature  and  the  liberal  arts  had  been  neglected  from  the  beginning,  and  al- 
though given  considerable  encouragement  under  Burrill,  were  still  deplorably  weak 
when  Draper  came.    Science  was  already  strong  under  Professor  Forbes,  dean,  and 
professor  of  zoology,  with  Burrill  in  botany  and  Palmer  in  chemistry.     Dr.   David 
Ktnley  was  given  the  task  in  1894  of  building  up  the  work  within  the  college  of  ■ 
literature  and  arts,  and  he  proceeded  with  vision  and  energy  on  that  difficult  under-  '. 
taking.    Under  his  stimulating  direction,  and  largely  as  a  result  of  his  own  work  in 
the  classroom,  the  courses  in  economics  grew  by  1902  into  a  group  of  courses  of    ■ 
training  for  business,  later  to  become  the  college  of  commerce.    In  English  and  the 
modern  languages  there  was  rapid  growth,  and  a  healthy  quickening  was  perceptible 
in  all  departments.    The  graduate  work  was  given  impetus  in  1894  by  the  appoint- 
ment of  a  dean  of  the  graduate  school,  and  as  the  various  departments  of  the  Uni- 
versity were  strengthened,  advanced  work  of  wider  range  and  better  quality  gradu-  - 
ally  became  possible,  and  the  number  of  graduate  students  increased.    One  hundred   ^ 
and  twenty  students  were  registered  in  the  school  in  the  year  Draper  left.  , 

Naturally,  such  growth  required  money.  At  his  first  appearance  before  the  legis- 
lature. Draper  asked  for  $502,300  and  the  le^slature  appropriated  $422,000,  and  eadi 
biennium  of  his  presidency  brought  a  great  increase  over  its  predecessor,  reaching  a  - 
total  of  $1,267,125  in  1903.  Much  of  this  increase  was  made  necessary  by  the  rapidly 
growing  attendance  and  faculty,  but  there  was  at  the  same  time,  necessarily,  a  vig-  , 
orous  building  program.  When  Draper  came,  there  were  five  buildings  on  the  cam- 
■  pus;  there  were  fifteen  when  he  left.  Engineering  Hall  was  completed  in  the  year  of- 
his  inauguration.  Then  in  rapid  succession  came  the  library,  the  president's  house,  ' 
the  observatory,  the  heating  plant,  the  chemistry  building,  the  agincultural  building 
the  gymnasium,  and  in  1903  an  appropriation  for  the  woman's  building. 


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Sketch  xix 

Such  expansion  required  many  readjustments  in  the  administrative  organizatioa 
of  the  University,  "Within  two  years,"  says  Nevins  in  summarizing  this  matter, 
Dnper  "had  given  clearer  definition  of  his  own  powers,  upon  whidi  he  was  in- 
listrot;  for  the  general  supervision  of  the  instructional  work,  he  had  created  the 
deaoship  of  the  general  facuhy;  and  he  had  organized  the  council  of  administration 
.  .  To  the  general  faculty,  consisting  of  all  of  professorial  rank,  was  given  diarge 
of  the  instructional  policy.  Later  the  deanship  of  this  body  was  dropped,  and  the 
gronth  of  the  University  led  in  igoi  to  the  creation  of  the  senate,  composed  of 
president,  deans,  and  department  heads,  which  took  over  the  duties  of  the  general 

Bat  by  the  great  body  of  alumni  who  knew  the  University  in  that  decade,  the 
period  will  always  be  best  remembered  for  the  astonishing  increase  in  attendance 
^d  the  development  of  the  undergraduate  spirit.  The  changes  wrought  in  under- 
graduate life  in  the  decade  following  1894  were  very  great.  At  its  beginning  there 
■IS  still  noticeable  a  considerably  amount  of  crudeness,  of  which  the  treatment  of 
the  freshmen  and  their  social  endeavors  was  but  typical.  It  was  Draper's  task  to 
ttiminate  this  rough  rowdyism  and  introduce  with  the  hearty  co-operation  of  the 
students  many  retlnements  of  social  custom  without  creating  an  artificial  or  a  snob- 
bish atmosphere.  He  did  alt  this  with  consummate  skill.  Hazing  and  riotous  cele- 
brations were  customary,  and  Draper  was  too  good  a  sportsman  not  to  take  pleasure 
in  the  viporous  display  of  healthy  animal  spirits  thus  employed,  if  kept  within 
bounds.  But  he  was  a  firm  disdplmarian,  and  when  the  sophomores  injured  a  girl 
in  breaking  up  a  freshman  party  m  Urbana,  he  set  to  work  promptly  and  effectively 
to  remove  this  kind  of  thing  from  student  life.  The  process  involved  the  expulsion 
of  nine  students  and  the  suspension  of  another,  and  gave  all  clearly  to  understand 
that  Draper  was  master  of  the  situation;  nobody  ever  supposed  that  a  student  up- 
riang  would  drive  him  from  the  University.  He  won  the  students  by  frank  and 
hearty  enjoyment  of  their  sports,  by  square  and  manly  treatment,  by  careful  and 
thaashlful  courtesy  in  all  his  relations  with  them.  No  undergraduate  ever  -went 
past  nim  on  the  street  without  knowing  that  he  had  passed  the  president  of  the  Uni- 
versity and  feeling  (hat  there  was  a  personal  meaning  in  the  unfailing  slow  smile 
jnd  satnle.  He  went  to  all  the  games  and  knew  all  the  athletes  by  name.  He  went 
oat  with  D.  H.  Carnahan  to  plan  the  tennis  courts  north  of  the  greenhouse ;  he  pre- 
ititted  the  gold  medal  given  to  Way  Woody  who  had  his  leg  broken  in  football. 

In  athletics  the  days  of  the  small  college  were  over,  and  in  iSglS  the  beginnings  of 
^t  has  grown  into  the  Conference  were  made.  Baseball  came  to  be  the  leading 
sport,  though  football  and  minor  sports  were  not  neglected.  With  the  growing 
^wninence  of  athletics  came  a  decline  in  the  literary  societies  and  in  debating, 
■iiich  reached  its  lowest  ebb  towards  the  middle  of  the  decade.  On  the  other  hand 
^c  efforts  to  build  up  the  literary  departments  resulted  in  a  great  access  of  dramatic 
(fort,  plays  being  given  in  French,  German,  and  English,  and  one  in  Greek.  Even 
nilitary  had  an  important  place  in  changing  the  spirit  of  undergraduate  life,  for 
Graeral  (then  Captain)  D.  H.  Brush,  though  a  rigid  disdpltnarian,  had  the  knack 
ti  irinning  favor  for  military  drill,  and  making  it  popular. 

Sodal  organizations  increased  rapidly  in  numbers,  in  a  decade  the  fraternities 
increasing  from  four  to  thirteen,  and  five  sororities  finding  welcome.  Dancing  be- 
QBK  a  dominant  social  interest,  and  there  was  a  noticeable  attention  to  the  formal- 
tj  of  having  chaperones  at  parties.  "This  was  a  period  of  wholesome  social  con- 
ations," says  H.  H.  Homer,  '01,  "and  of  healthy  growth  of  fratemilits  and  sorori- 
lits.  I  was  a  'barb'  my  first  year  in  college  and  a  fraternity  man  thereafter,  but  I 
ioTe  no  recollectioti  of  "bad  blood'  or  snobbishness  as  between  men  in  and  out.  The 
rtlations  of  men  and  women  on  the  campus,  in  the  class  rooms,  and  in  social  life 
■ere  natural,  unaffected,  and  remarkably  free  from  improprieties.  There  was  free 
Worttmity  for  every  student  to  develop  and  to  profit  by  his  own  talents ;  there  was 
poi  comradeship  for  anyone  who  would  mix  with  his  fellows ;  there  was  the  in- 
flation which  comes  from  the  devotion  of  the  crowd  to  a  common  cause;  there 
•as  a  high  level  of  individual  industry  and  purpose  among  the  students." 

The  great  increase  in  numbers  had  done  away  almost  wholly  with  the  old  familiar 
"^  personal  relations  between  the  students  and  the  members  of  the  faculty,  a  re- 
'Mionship  which  to  the  earlier  alumni  is  one  of  the  most  cherished  memories.  They 
"W  as  often  as  ever,  perhaps,  at  receptions,  and  more  or  less  formal  social  occasions 
■ere  Bumerous,  and  the  students  became  increasingly  able  to  stand  on  their  own  feet 

]  rten  m  close  social  contact  with  their  fellows.    But  personal  relations  were  seldom 
'«6aaxt.    A  man  who  was  a  student  through  much  of  this  period  remarks  that  "there 

:  >u  not  a  strongly  organized  effort  on  the  part  of  the  faculty  to  serve  the  particular 


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XX  Univbisitv  of  Ilumois 

ne«ds  of  the  individual  student.  We  were  dealt  with  almost  wholly  in  groups,  and 
only  here  and  there  recognized,  and  then  quite  unofficially,  as  human  units  with 
characteristics,  ambitions,  and  capacities  differing  from  those  of  our  fellpws  .  .  .  _  I 
shall  never  forget  my  first  registration  day;  how  full  of  eager  anticipation  I  was  in 
the  morning,  how  despondent  as  the  day  wore  on  with  no  word  of  welcome  and  no 
ilitimation  that  I  was  more  than  a  peg  to  fill  a  hole  that  was  somewhere  empn-.  I 
did  come  at  last  in  that  long  and  disagreeable  day  to  a  man  who  actually  put  donrn 
his  pen  and  greeted  me ;  seemed  not  to  be  in  a  hurry ;'  asked  me  where  I  came  from, 
what  I  expected  to  do,  and  expressed  the  hope  that  I  would  find  his  course  interest- 
ing. He  simply  allowed  himself  to  be  guided  by  his  natural  human  impulses.  The 
man  was  Harry  Sands  Crindley.  I  remember  just  where  I  found  him,  his  cordial 
smile,  his  friendly  handshake,  his  linen  coat.  I  shall  always  love  him  for  that  little 
display  of  human  kindness  in  my  day  of  greatest  need.  It  is  hardly  necessary  to 
say  that  I  did  not  run  into  "T.  A."  on  registration  day.  There  was  no  lack  of  kindly 
human  instincts  on  the  part  of  the  faculty,  as  I  was  later  happily  to  discover,  but 
there  was  to  my  mind  a  lamentable  failure  to  capitalize  the  natural  instincts  of  the 
teaching  staff  and  to  make  concerted  effort  to  discover  the  individual  back  of  the 
name  and  (o  help  that  individual  to  make  the  most  of  his  new  opportunity." 

So  much  of  this  individual  experience  is  cited  here  because  it  typifies  a  condi- 
tion that  came  in  this  decade  to  be  general,  and  has  remained  so.  The  condition  is 
in  large  part  the  inevitable  consequence  of  a  numerous  enrollment ;  it  is  also  in  no 
small  measure  the  token  of  an  opportunity  lost,  an  inarticulate  but  real  and  poignant 
appeal  ignored  by  the  faculty. 

The  administrative  officers  saw  in  the  growing  loss  of  personal  contact  with  the 
students,  who  shared  the  attention  of  the  faculty  with  so  many  other  proper  and 
pressing  interests,  the  need  of  some  organized  system  of  contact.  To  supply  this 
need  for  the  young  women,  whose  lot  at  the  university  had  always  been  a  rather 
hard  one,  owins;  to  lack  of  resources  rather  than  of  sympathy  on  the  part  of  the 
officers,  especially  since  the  beginning  of  of  Dr.  BurriU's  re^rae,  a  woman's  depart- 
ment was  created  in  1897,  the  head  of  which  was  to  be  adviser,  disciplinarian,  and 
protector  of  all  women  students.  Miss  Violet  D.  jayne  came  to  fill  the  office,  giv- 
mg  part  of  her  time  to  the  teaching  of  courses  in  English,  and  in  a  position  notori- 
ously difficult  at  best,  she  became  a  pleasing  and  immensely  helpful  influence  in  both 
the  scholastic  and  the  social  life  of  the  women. 

The  effort  to  meet  this  requirement  for  the  men  led  to  a  signal  innovation  in  the 
establishing,  in  1901,  of  the  office  of  dean  of  men,  first  called  dean  of  undergraduates, 
and  Thomas  Arkle  Clark,  for  whom  and  by  whom,  inextricably,  the  place  was  made, 
became  the  first  college  officer  to  hold  such  a  position  or  title.  It  was  his  business,  in 
the  beginning,  to  serve  in  the  place  traditionally  held  by  the  president  in  relation 
to  the  students,  as  adviser,  friend,  and  disciplinarian,  for  all  of  which  duties  Pro- 
fessor Clark  was  eminently  fitted.  The  opportunities  and  activities  of  the  office  had 
hardly  been  suspected  when  it  was  created;  the  place  has  grown  in  utility  and  im- 
portance ever  since,  until  it  is  now  the  one  ofBce  most  intimately  connected  with 
undergraduate  life.  Though  not  clearly  perceived  at  its  beginning,  this  innovation 
meant  the  establishing  of  a  relationship  between  administration  and  students  con- 
siderably at  variance  with  that  maintained  at  many  universities.  Through  it  the 
University  keeps  account  of  class  attendance,  class  standing,  health,  living  condi- 
tions, social  activities,  and  a  thousand  and  one  items  of  more  or  less  individual 
concern  which  are  in  many  places  ignored  as  outside  the  responsibility  of  the  uni- 
versity. Much  as  is  accomplished  by  the  organized  efforts  of  the  office  workinK 
through  clubs  and  fraternities,  still  more  effect  results  from  the  personal  contact  of 
the  dean  of  men,  as  he  is  now  called,  with  thousands  of  students.  He  knows  thousands 
of  them  by  name ;  he  visits  every  man  who  goes  to  the  hospital ;  he  is  seldom  missing 
from  the  deathbed  of  a  student ;  he  attends  hundreds  of  parties  and  meetings  and 
dinners  and  makes  hundreds  of  talks  each  ^ear :  he  is  the  friend  and  counsellor  of 
the  great  mass  of  students ;  he  is  also  the  disciplinary  officer  who  gives  many  a  man 
a  bad  half-hour.  Naturally  some  of  them  think  they  are  too  closely  attended  by  this 
system  of  oversight;  but  the  good  that  has  come  of  it  is  immeasurable,  and  if  not 
recognized  before  a  man  leaves  college  is  in  almost  all  cases  admitted  afterwards, 

The  alumni  did  not  make  themselves  much  felt  during  the  Draper  administra- 
tion. That  maY  have  been  due  in  part  to  the  feeling  which  Draper  did  not  conceal, 
that  the  alumm  asked  rather  than  gave  help  and  were  not  a  force  to  be  reckoned 
with  in  carrying  out  his  plans.  He  did  not  antagonize  them,  but  he  did  nothing  to 
enlist  their  active  support,  preferring  to  utilize  the  students  in  his  measures  to  bring 


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Historical  Sketch  «i 

the  University  before  the  public.  The  activity  shown  by  the  alumni  durii^  Pea- 
body's  time  tud  no  parole)  now.  Individual  alumni  were  influential  in  the  legis- 
lature and  on  the  board  of  trustees,  but  the  Association  was  of  little  or  no  conse- 
quence, beyoni]  the  work  of  the  committee  on  nomination  of  trustees ;  few  attended 
the  annual  meetings,  and  still  fewer  paid  the  fees.  In  iSgp  the  alumni  in  meetine 
voted  that  the  secretary  might  be  chosen  outside  the  alumni,  all  dues  were  abolished, 
and  the  University  was  asked  to  pay  for  printing  the  minutes  of  the  annual  meeting. 
President  Draper  resigned  in  March,  1904,  and  the  trustees,  after  considering  a 
number  of  possibilities,  including  two  or  three  members  of  the  faculty,  elected  as 
his  SDCcessor  Edmund  Janes  James,  at  thai  time  president  of  Northwestern  Uni- 
versity. He  was  the  first  native  of  the  state  to  occupy  the  position,  and  he  brought 
with  bim  the  understanding  and  sympathy  of  a  native  son  who  had  been  teacher  and 
administrator  in  a  normal  school  and  In  two  universities  of  the  state,  coupled  with 
training  and  experience  gained  in  other  states  and  abroad.  Son  of  a  pioneer  Metho- 
dist minister,  he  was  born  on  May  3i,  1855  at  Jacksonville,  Illinois.  He  prepared 
for  college  in  the  model  department  of  the  Illinois  State  Normal  School  and  after 
one  year  at  Northwestern  University  and  one  at  Harvard,  he  entered  the  University 
of  Halle,  in  1875,  where  two  years  later  he  received  his  doctor's  degree.  He  did_  his 
first  teadiii^  as  principal  of  the  high  school  at  Evanston,  ^oing  from  there  toa  simi- 
lar position  in  Uie  high  school  department  of  the  Illinois  Normal  Universihi.  In 
1883  he  became  professor  of  public  administration  in  the  University  of  Pennsylvania. 
While  there  he  was  for  a  time  secretary  of  the  graduate  faculty  and  organized  the 
instruction  in  this  department.  He  was  also  director  of  the  Wharton  School  of 
Finance  and  Economy.  In  i8g6  he  became  professor  of  public  administration  and  di- 
rector of  the  university  extension  division  of  the  University  of  Chicago.  He  was 
elected  president  of  Northwestern  University  six  years  later,  and  in  1904  he  rc- 
Ngned  to  accept  the  presidency  of  Illinois.  He  received  the  honorary  degree  LL.D. 
^from  Cornell  College  (Iowa)  in  1902,  from  Wesle^an,  1903,  Queen's  College  also 
*in  tgp3,  from  Harvard  University  in  1909,  and  Michigan  in  ijji?. 

Though  President  James  assumed  the  duties  of  his  office  m  the  summer  of  1904, 
his  formal  installation  was  deferred  until  the  fall  of  1905,  when  it  was  utilized  for 
making  the  institution  known  not  only  throughout  the  state,  but  all  over  the  coun- 
try, and  abroad.  Delegates  were  present  from  scores  of  other  universities,  and  from 
the  state  and  federal  administrations,  and  a  series  of  conferences  of  wide  scope  on 
educational  subjects  made  the  occasion  distin^ished  and  memorable. 

The  general  lines  of  policy  in  the  new  administration  soon  showed  many  changes. 
So  thoroughly  had  Draper  done  his  work  of  reorganization  to  meet  the  needs  of  a 
large  and  complex  institution  that  little  change  was  needed  in  the  machinery.  Under 
Draper  not  only  had  a  large  administrative  machine  been  erected;  the  undergraduate 
curriculum  had  been  expanded  and  balanced ;  undergraduate  teaching  had  been  con- 
astently  improved;  the  level  of  student  life,  intellectually  and  socially,  had  been 
notably  elevated.  Taking  these  accomplished  things  for  granted,  the  University 
mider  the  leadership  of  President  James  took  a  long  look  forward  and  began  to  lay 
plans  larger  and  more  ambitious,  some  called  them  visionary,  than  had  hitherto  been 
sn^ested.  The  essentially  national  character  of  the  University  was  emphasized  and 
insisted  upon.  The  efforts  to  set  and  maintain  a  high  and  ascending  standard  in 
tmdergraduate  teaching  and  scholarship  were  continued,  but  distinctly  greater  at- 
tention was  directed  to  broadening,  strengthening,  and  elevating  the  higher  levels  of 
scholarship  in  the  institution  by  building  up  the  graduate  school  and  the  library,  en- 
couraging investigation,  research,  and  experiment — all  the  intellectual  activities 
which  contribute  to  the  world's  treasury  of  knowledge. 

Progress  in  the  ambitious  program  depended  on  securing  larger  and  continually 
lareer  resources,  and  although  President  Draper  on  retiring  had  felt  that  the  limit 
had  been  reached  in  the  size  of  legislative  appropriations.  President  James  approached 
the  general  assembly  with  requests,  and  reasons  in  support  of  them,  which  made 
the  arrogance  of  his  predecessor  seem  timidity.  Some  of  his  far-stghled  enthusiasm 
be  transferred  to  the  le^slators ;  with  tact  and  skill  the  president  and  his  colleagues, 
assisted  by  many  alumm  in  and  out  of  the  legislature,  bound  together  the  interests  of 
^  University  and  the  state,  with  the  result  that  appropriations  rapidly  increased, 
rresidcnt  Draper  had  seen  the  income  grow  from  about  $6oo,oca  for  1894-96  to 
|t,So(^ooo  for  1902-04.  The  income  for  19011-06  was  $2,166,000,  for  1906^  it  was 
*},ioojooa;  by  1914  it  exceeded  ^floofioo  and  has  so  continued.  The  most  important 
jingle  event  in  regard  to  the  income  of  the  University  was  the  enacting  of  a  law  in 
1911  which  levies  a  tax  of  one  mill  on  all  the  assessed  property  of  the  state  for  the 


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udi  Univeksitv  of  Illinois 

support  of  the  University.  President  James  had  worked  for  this  law  from  the  begin- 
ning of  his  administration,  pointing  out  the  need  for  it  as  a  guarantee  on  which  th« 
University  could  build  for  the  future,  and  bringing  to  the  support  of  the  measure 
many  of  the  most  important  influences  in  the  state.  No  small  share  of  credit  for 
the  law  is  due  the  alumni  who  assisted  materially  in  presenting  the  cause  of  the  Uni- 
versity to  the  legislature ;  most  of  the  credit,  apart  from  thai  which  goes  to  members 
of  the  University,  belongs,  however,  to  Senator  Henry  M.  Dunlap,  who  fathered  the 
bill,  saw  it  through  committees,  and-did  much  to  assure  its  passage.  Though  the 
tax  brings  the  University  an  assured  income  of  approximately  $5,000,000  every  tvro 
years,  it  has  the  disadvantage  of  tending  to  limit  appropriations  to  that  amount, 
thoug;h  already  it  has  been  found  inadequate  to  meet  the  growing  needs  of  the  in- 
stitution. The  present  legislature  (1919-21)  has  increased  the  appropriation  about 
$350,000  beyond  the  proceeds  of  the  mill  tax. 

The  most  noticeable  result  of  this  amplified  support  was  a  great  increase  in  the 
building  program  calculated  to  house  the  growing  attendance  and  multiplying 
activities.  A  bare  list  of  the  principal  structures  can  be  mentioned  here ;  the  audi- 
torium, the  addition  to  the  natural  history  building,  the  laboratory  of  physics,  Lincoln 
Hall,  the  commerce,  transportation,  woman's,  administration,  genetics,  and  ceranvics 
buildings,  the  armory,  the  vivarium,  the  immense  horticultural  glass  houses,  the  ad- 
dition to  the  chemical  laboratory,  more  than  doubling  the  size  of  the  original  struc- 
.  ture,  the  woman's  residence  hall,  the  school  of  education,  and  the  Smith  memorial 
music  building,  all  built  since  1905. 

Other  material  equipment  has  kept  pace  with  buildings.  The  laboratories  have 
been  enriched  in  apparatus  and  machinery  in  bewildering  quantities;  the  museums 
have  been  steadily  augmented,  and  two  new  collections,  those  of  classical  art  and 
archeology  and  of  medieval  culture,  established.  The  most  noteworthy  growth  has, 
naturally,  taken  place  in  the  library.  For  the  first  twenty  years  after  the  opening  of 
the  University  it  had  been  sadly  neglected,  and  although  it  grew  somewhat  faster, 
after  i8go,  it  was  still  deplorably  weak  in  1904,  when  there  were  fewer  than  seventy 
thousand  volumes  in  tt.  By  ipog  the  number  had  doubled :  at  the  end  of  a  decade  it 
had  increased  to  300,000,  and  when  the  first  half-oentury  was  completed  the  collec- 
tion numbered  420,000  volumes  of  books,  besides  thou.sands  of  pamphlets. 

The  encouragement  of  higher  scholarship  in  many  fields  and  by  all  possible  means 
has  been  the  outstanding  characteristic  of  the  progress  of  the  University  in  the  last 
fourteen  years.  The  leading  feature  and  force  in  this  movement  has  been  the  gradu- 
ate school,  the  influence  of  which  has  been  felt  in  every  part  of  the  institution.  At 
the  same  time,  members  of  the  faculty  have  been  encouraged  in  every  way  possible 
to  pursue  independent  investigation  and  research  and  to  publish  the  results  obtained. 
Promotion  has  largely  depended  on  such  activity,  and  new  appointments  have  been 
made  with  promise  in  this  direction  in  mind.  More  time  and  money  has  been  pro- 
vided for  conducting  experiments  and  investigation,  departments  have  been 
equipped  and  encourjyied  to  offer  courses  leading  to  advanced  degrees,  and  several 
series  of  publications  have  been  subsidized  to  make  the  results  available. 

Graduate  instruction  had  been  encouraged,  but  not  vigorously  promoted  in  the 
decade  of  Draper.  In  1905  Dean  Kinley  resigned  as  head.of  the  college  of  literature 
and  arts  to  become  dean  of  the  graduate  school,  and  an  administrative  facul^  rep- 
resentine  those  departments  giving  most  attention  to  graduate  work  was  instituted. 
In  1907  legislative  recognition  of  graduate  work  as  a  proper  function  of  a  state  uni- 
versity was  bestowed  in  the  form  of  a  special  appropriation  of  $50,000  a  year,  re- 
peated at  the  close  of  the  biennium.  With  this  fund  fellowships  and  scholarships 
were  endowed,  publications  were  subsidiied,  money  for  special  purchases  in  coniiec- 
tion  with  research  was  made  available,  and  every  facility  provided  to  encourage 
scholarly  effort. 

This  growth  in  research  has  affected  the  instructional  balance  within  the 
University;  still  more  notably  it  has  brought  the  institution  into  practical  relations 
with  many  interests  in  the  state  outside  the  University,  to  the  advantage  of  both 
parties.  The  work  of  the  agricultural  experiment  station  is  of  course  generally 
known ;  not  so  widely  appreciated  is  the  extensive,  various,  and  valuable  work  of 
the  engineering^  experiment  station  for  all  manner  of  engineering  interests,  for 
which  in  a  way  it  has  become  an  experimental  laboratory.  Similar  service  is  rendered 
by  the  departments  of  ceramics ;  of  education,  now  the  college  of  education  with  a 
special  bureau  of  educational  research ;  of  chemistry ;  of  political  science,  which 
has  contributed  much  to  the  reorganization  of  state  administration  in  Illinois ;  and 
by  a  group  of  related  scientific  bureaus,  including  the  natural  history  survey,  the 


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Historical  Sketch  nnti 

state  historical  survey,  the  entomological  survey,  the  state  water  survey,  state  geo- 
logical survey,  a  bureau  for  investigating  problems  of  Illinois  mineral  industries, 
and  many  others.  In  fact,  during  the  last  fourteen  years  the  University  has  been 
called  upon  for  direct  service  to  every  important  industry  and  interest  in  the  state; 
has  been  enabled  to  meet  many  demands  by  the  insistence  with  which  these  interests 
have  demanded  that  the  state  should  provide  the  University  with  means  to  do  so. 
A  number  of  administrative  changes  have  taken  place  in  this  period.  In  1905. a 
school  of  education  was  established  in  the  college  of  literature  and  arts,  which  in 
1918  was  made  a  college  of  education.  The  colleges  of  literature  and  arts  and  of 
sderee,  which  had  been  pursuing  somewhat  parallel  careers  since  the  days  of  Pea- 
body,  were,  after  several  years  of  debate,  united  in  1013  as  the  college  of  liberal 
arts  and  sciences  under  the  deanship  of  Dr.  Ketidric  C.  Babcock.  The  courses  in 
business  administration  established  in  the  college  of  literature  and  arts  under  Dean 
Kinley  were  given  means  for  somewhat  independent  development  through  a  separate 
appropriation  of  $25,000  a  year  made  in  1905,  and  were  enlarged  into  a  college  of 
commerce  and  business  administration  in  1917.  Courses  in  ceramics  were  estab- 
lished in  1905,  out  of  which  has  grown  the  school  of  ceramics  with  a  commodious 
group  of  buildings  and  a.  considerable  faculty.  A  department  of  railway  engineering 
was  established  in  1906,  in  connection  with  which  a  locomotive  testing  laboratory  was 
Opened.  A  mine  rescue  station  came  in  1909.  A  growth  of  activity  and  scope 
equally  significant  has  taken  place  in  other  departments  without  giving  occasion  for 
administrative  change.  Every  department  in  the  arts  and  sciences  as  in  the  technical 
colleges  has  grown ;  in  the  department  of  history,  for  example,  special  attention  has 
been  paid  to  western  history^  South  America,  and  the  Near  East;  courses  in  San- 
scrit, Celtic,  and  Scandinavian  languages  have  been  introduced;  journalism  has 
grown  to  the  proportions  of  a  department,  though  administratively  within  the  de- 
partment of  English ;  a  similar  filling  out  might  be  recounted  concerning  scores  of 
branches  of  educational  interest. 

Radical  changes  have  been  made  in  the  Chicago  departments.  Partly  because  of 
pressure  upon  the  University  to  improve  and  expand  the  work  in  the  college  of  medi- 
cine and  the  unwillingness  of  the  legislature  to  provide  means  to  accomplish  the 
necessary  alterations,  the  University  was  compelled  to  close  it  on  June  30,  1913. 
The  college  of  physicians  and  surgeons  a^ain  opened  a  school  on  the  same  site. 
This  caused  such  consternation  among  medical  alumni  and  friends  of  medical  edu- 
cation in  Illinois  that  they  proceeded  to  secure  the  capital  stock  of  the  college  of 
physicians  and  surgeons  and  then  presented  it  to  the  trustees  of  the  university. 
The  college  of  medicine  was  then  re-opened  March  6,  1913.  A  vigorous  policy  of 
expansion  and  development  followed.  The  equipment  has  been  perfected  and 
brought  down  to  dale,  and  the  entrance  requirements  have  been  raised  to  a  par  with 
those  of  the  best  medical  schools  of  the  United  States.  The  dental  department, 
which  was  closed  at  the  same  time  as  the  medical  department  and  for  the  same 
reasons,  was  re-opened  October  1,  1913.  The  college  of  dentistry  has  also  under- 
gone considerable  development  within  the  last  few  years,  as  well  as  the  sdiool  of 
phamiatT- 

The  ^ne  spirit  that  has  been  shown  throughout  the  various  ranks  of  the  fac- 
ulty has  been  promoted  in  so  small  measure  by  a  steady  increase  in  salaries.  Presi- 
dent James  has  made  it  one  of  his  objects,  never  lost  sight  of,  to  foster  in  the 
faculties  a  combination  of  intellectual  re*stlessness  and  economic  contentment.  The 
latter  is  never  attained,  for  competition  for  the  best  men  is  active  and  strong,  and 
economic  pressure  must  sometimes  perform  operations  of  extrusion  not  otherwise 
easily  accomplished ;  but  it  has  been  his  purpose  to  establish  and  maintain  a  scale 
of  salaries  that  would  keep  in  the  University  the  men  most  valuable  to  it  and  to  the 
state,  and  bring  to  it  those  men  whom  it  most  needed.  Once  in  particular,  and  more 
than  once  in  les^  emphatic  terms,  the  legislature  has  been  urged  in  recent  years  to 
make  appropriations  for  the  specific  purpose  of  increasing  salaries.  And  although 
among  the  leading  universities  of  the  country  the  state  universities  do  not  offer  the 
most  attractive  salaries,  among  her  sister  state  institutions  Illinois  has  come,  in  the 
last  dozen  years,  to  occupy  a  favorable  position  in  this  respect. 

The  growth  in  size  and  complexity  ot  the  University  has  naturally  meant  a  con- 
tinual increase  in  the  size  of  the  faculty,  an  alteration  not  of  size  only,  but  a.  steady 
rise  in  scholarly  e(]uipment  also.  The  numerous  additions  made  in  the  period,  while 
the  teaching  function  has  not  been  neglected,  have  been  made  in  so  far  as  possible  widi 
a  view  to  bringing  toother  a  group  of  specialists  possessing  intellectual  enthasiasm 
and  scholarly  productive  industry.    As  a  result  an  atmosphere  of  greater  intellectual 


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xxir  UNn'QtsiTY  of  Ilunois 

vigor  has  been  created  that  has  proved  stimulating  to  the  younger  members  of  th« 
faculty  and  to  the  graduate  students.  Such  a  ^owd)  has  necessarily  completely  done 
away  with  the  sense  of  social  solidarity  existing  in  the  faculty  in  the  preceding  pe- 
riods, when  the  faculty  as  a  group  was  not  so  large,  or  so  widely  separated  by  in- 
tense specialization  as  to  make  homogeneity  impossible.  But  the  disappearance  of 
the  old  unity  has  not  given  rise  to  antagonisms  or  cliques.  There  has  continued  to 
be  little  trace  of  jealousy  and  practically  no  bitterness  among  the  groups  having 
special  interests.  Friction  there  is  now  and  then,  of  course,  but  surprisingly  little. 
This  genial  atmosphere  is  due  in  no  small  measure  to  the  spirit  of  intellectual  and 
academic  tolerance,  equality,  and  freedom  steadily  maintained  by  President  ^ames. 
There  are  some  more  royal  than  the  king,  but  they  do  not  appreciably  restrict  the 
freedom  of  intellectual  life  and  progress. 

Relations  between  the  members  of  the  faculty  and  the  students  have  shown  little 
change  except  that  the  characteristics  which  came  to  notice  in  the  preceding  period 
have  been  somewhat  intensified.  With  the  development  of  the  office  of  the  dean  of 
men  the  faculty  has  shown  an  increasing  willin^ess  to  leave  matters  of  personal 
contact  to  that  office.  Consequently  the  community  of  interest  existing  between  the 
two  parts  of  the  University  has  not  always  been  realized  or  cultivated.  Not  many 
members  of  the  faculty  maintain  close  personal  relations  with  students,  and  not 
many  students  nowadays  feel  that  affectionate  regard  for  members  of  the  faculty 
which  was  once  a  characteristic  of  the  University  life.  This  growing  separatism 
is  due  not  only  to  increase  in  numbers  and  to  the  activity  of  the  offices  of  the  deans 
of  men  and  of  women,  but  in  part  also  to  the  emphasis  laid  on  the  importance  of  re- 
search, as  compared  with  teaching.  The  desirable  and  far  from  impossible  combina- 
tion of  the  two  interests  in  cordial  co-operation  remains  to  be  developed  out  of  a 
fuller  and  mellower  adjustment  to  the  still  somewhat  new  aspirations  of  this  latest 

Student  life  has  been  revolutionized  in  the  past  fifteen  years.  Physical  changes 
have  brought  to  the  immediate  vicinity  of  the  University  a  business  district  which 
supplies  all  the  ordinary  needs  of  the  students.  Whereas  at  an  earlier  time  the  need 
of  a  sandwich,  a  pendl,  or  a  shoestring  called  the  student  a  mile  or  more  away,  to 
Urbana  or. Champaign,  all  his  ordinary  requirements,  except  that  of  motion  pictures, 
are  now  met  within  a  block  of  the  campus.  Since  the  building  of  the  first  fraternity 
house  in  igo3  there  has  been  constructed  a  group  of  sixty-six  nouses  for  such  groups 
of  students,  and  although  perhaps  a  majority  still  live  in  lodgings  of  the  type  familiar 
from  the  banning,  the  tendency  is  strong  toward  the  better  conditions  that  come 
with  the  organizing  of  groups  owning  their  domiciles.  Of  this  group  of  fraternity 
and  sorority  houses,  some  seventeen,  representing  an  investment  of  $500,000,  belong 
to  the  organizations,  the  title  usually  being  in  a  group  of  alumni.  This  situation  as 
introduced  has  fostered  the  growth  of  an  element  of  stability  in  the  interest  of  the 
alumni,  as  well  as  one  of  responsibili^  on  the  part  of  the  students  towards  the  Uni- 
versity. The  fraternities  and  sororities  have  had  an  influence  in  student  life  quite 
apart  from  their  contributions  to  the  physical  well-being  and  social  activlt)^  of  their 
members.     Among  the  men  are  forty  chapters  of  national  social  fraternities,  five 

irofessionals  and  seven  locals ;  among  the  women  are  thirteen  nationals  and  one  local. 

rheir  influence  on  the  scholastic  endeavors  of  their  members  is  helpful  and  they 
form  an  important  element  in  the  control  of  activities  and  customs.  There  is  no 
anti-fraternity  feeling  in  the  University.  Among  the  women  there  has  been  created 
a  system  of  housing  units  to  care  for  those  not  in  organizations.  And  at  the  very 
close  of  the  half-century  the  University  built  the  first  residence  hall,  to  accommodate 
about  one  hundred  women.  The  fraternity  houses  are  all  in  Champaign,  within  a 
few  blocks  of  the  University,  while  the  sororities  divide  their  favors  between  the 
two  towns,  with  a  tendency  toward  the  Urbana  side,  where  the  women's  residence 
hall  is  located.  This  movement  has  made  a  compact  community  of  students  within 
six  blocks  of  the  campus,  with  very  few  living  farther  away;  and  this  compactness 
has  fostered  a  feeling  of  close  fellowship,  of  common  interest,  of  democratic  cor- 
diality. 

Five  churches  have  been  built  in  the  neighborhood  of  the  University  to  care  for 
the  students,  and  are  centers  of  much  helpful  activity.  The  Presbyterians  have 
erected  a  student  church  and  a  dormitory  or  residence  hall  for  women  students, 
with  an  endowment  of  $60^00.  The  Methodists,  who  were  the  first  to  build  in  the 
University  community,  have  purchased  half  a  block  of  land  adjoining  the  campus  on 
which  they  will  erect  a  group  of  buildings,  including  a  church  and  a  social  center, 
and  other  structures  requiring  an  expenditure  of  half  a  million  dollars,  provided  on 
the  Wesley  Foundation.  The  Baptists,  Unitarians,  and  Disciples  have  built  churches 


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Historical  Sketch  xxv 

Dear  the  campits.  The  Y.  M,  C.  A.  and  Y.  W.  C.  A.  organizations  have  erected  build- 
ings and  collected  endowments  of  a  value  exceeding  a  quarter  of  a  million  dollars 
and  affording  centers  of  religious  and  social  work  among  the  students,  as  well  as 
fnnushuig  living  accommodations  for  limited  numbers.  The  Y,  W.  C.  A.  building 
is  a  gift  from  Mr.  W.  B.  McKinley,  who  also  contributed  enough  of  the  cost  of 
the  Y.  M.  C  A.  building  to  bring  his  donations  to  the  two  to  more  than  $ioo,ooa 
The  same  friend  has  given  more  than  $100,000  for  a  University  hospital,  soon  to  be 
erected.  The  Y.  M.  C.  A.  achieved  its  maximum  strength  and  influence  in  the  middle 
of  the  period,  helped  materially  by  the  gift  of  a  building  opened  in  1908.  Three 
years  later  the  Y.  M.  C.  A.  opened  a  commodious  building,  and  the  two  structures 
have  been  the  centers  of  much  student  activity. 

A  great  number  of  organizations  have  represented  every  shade  of  intellectual  and 
social  interest.  Of  the  former,  a  mere  catalog  would  be  too  long  here,  but  the 
sdiolarly  activities  of  the  students  have  made  a  place  for  Phi  Beta  Kappa,  Sigma  Xi, 
Tau  Beta  Pi,  which  came,  significantly,  in  the  reverse  of  the  order  named,  and  for 
many  others  of  less  scope.  Local  honorary  societies  have  become  numerous,  the  most 
important  being  Mawanda,  which  succeeded  the  moribund  Shield  and  Trident,  dat- 
ing from  1893,  and  Phoenix,  founded  in  igo6,  to  give  recognition,  at  the  close  of  the 
junior  year,  to  men  who  have  shown  high  qualities  of  ability  as  students  and 

But  the  Association  buildings  by  no  means  afford  accommodations  adequate  to 
serve  as  a  center  of  the  sodai  life  of  the  students,  and  in  igog  a  students'  union 
was  organiied  to  raise  a  fund  for  a  student  bui1din([  and  take  charge  of  under- 
graduate political  affairs.  The  career  of  this  organization  demonstrates  certain 
aspects  of  student  activity.  Inspired  by  a  definite  purpose,  efforts  have  been  made 
for  several  years  to  interest  all  students  in  the  movement,  to  raise  money,  and  to 
guide  student  life.  But  there  has  been  lacking  almost  contmuously  from  the  begin- 
ning the  disinterested  and  able  leadership  necessary  to  obtain  the  confidence  and  sup- 
port of  the  students.  Though  there  have  been  able  leaders  both  in  and  out  of  the 
Union,  the  conditions  have  not  developed  those  qualities  of  imagination  combined 
with  initiative  that  are  the  finest  fruit  of  college  life.  Without  question  the  general 
level  of  undergraduate  life  has  been  elevated;  the  crudeness  of  another  time  has 
almost  wholly  disappeared;  the  era  of  the  rented  dress  suit  has  passed;  it  is  hardly 
fair  now  to  say,  as  a  graduate  of  1905  said,  thit  all  "social  activities  were  chafacter- 
iced  by  a  too  evident  desire  to  do  the  proper  thing."  Sophistication  is  not  now  no- 
ticeably lacking,  since  the  majority  of  students  in  all  parts  of  the  university  come 
from  larger  centers  of  population.  The  student  who  m  igoo  had  an  allowance  of 
seventy-five  dollars  a  month  was  pointed  out  on  the  campus  with  awe ;  scores  now 
drive  their  own  cars  home  to  Chicago  or  Peoria  over  the  week-end.  Social  affairs 
are  more  expensive  in  every  way  than  they  used  to  be,  though  they  are  not  extrava- 
gantly elaborate.  But  this  growth  In  finish,  in  self  possession,  and  in  consciousness 
has  not  as  j;et  brought  fortn  either  much  profound  zeal  for  scholarship  or  notably 
fine  qualities  of  leadership. 

The  measure  of  change  within  the  period  is  easily  traced  in  the  student  publica- 
tioDa,  chief  of  which  is  the  Daily  Illini.  During  Draper's  time  the  paper  had  grown 
first  into  a  tri-weekly  and  then  a  daily  newspaper  ot  fair  quaGty.  But  its  financial 
management,  like  that  of  most  student  undertakings  in  those  days,  was  haphaiard, 
to  say  no  worse;  there  was  no  great  honor  to  be  won  by  working' on  it,  and  all  the 
profits  went  to  the  editor  and  the  manager,  who  obtained  places  through  the  lowest 
form  of  student  politics.  The  case  finally  became  so  bad  that  the  faculty  did  what 
students  under  adequate  leadership  might  have  done  for  themselves— took  the  choice 
of  editor  and  manager  out  of  pohtics  and  gave  that,  along  with  general  supervision 
of  the  business  affairs  of  the  paper,  to  a  board  made  up  of  four  students  and  three 
members  of  the  faculty.  They  proceeded  to  appoint  editors  and  managers  on  merit 
and  to  encourage  rivalry  for  positions  on  the  paper  both  by  making  experience  a 
prerequisite  to  protnotion  to  the  best  positions  and  by  businesslike  financing  which 
produced  a  surplus  to  be  distributed  among  all  members  of  the  staff.  In  seven 
^ears  after  the  system  was  introduced  the  paper  steadily  improved  in  quality  and 
inflaence,  printing  forty-eight  eighteen-inch  columns  daily  and  having  a  circulation 
of  more  than  two  thousand.  Besides  distributing  more  than  $18,000  among  the 
members  of  the  staff,  it  accumulated  a  fund  of  nearly  $15,000,  most  of  which  has 
been  invested  in  a  complete  printing  plant. 

The  IlKo,  which  went  on  the  rodHs  occasionally  in  times  past,  has  shown  steady 
improvement  as  a  pictorial  record  of  the  year,  though  it  has  lost  all  literary  char- 
acter.   It  is  under  the  same  supervision  as  the  Illini.    The  Illinois  M^aacKine,  estab- 


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xzvi  Univebsitv  of  Illinois 

lished  in  1903,  has  had  an  interrupted  and  unsatisfactory  career.  There  has  never 
been  suffidently  general  and  sustained  literary  interest  among  the  students  to  develop 
a  good  literary  magazine.  On  the  other  hand  the  lUinoii  AgricMllurist  has  had  s 
prosperous  success,  and  continues  to  be  well  edited  and  widely  circulated.  In  spite 
of  the  site  and  strength  of  the  engineering  clientele,  the  Ttchnograph  has  prospM«d 
no  better  than  the  Illinois  Magasine,  and,  like  it,  was  obliterated  by  the  war.  A 
symptom  of  Rowing  student  spirit  is  to  be  found  in  the  Siren,  a  creditable  humorous 
paper  b^un  m  igii  and  continued  until  the  war  took  the  students  away. 

Impetus  was  given  to  dramatics  when  in  1904  Thacher  Rowland  Guild  came  to 
the  University  as  instructor  in  English.  He  successfully  undertook  an  elaborate 
production  of  Friar  Bacon  and  Friar  Bungay  in  connection  with  the  installatioD 
of  President  James,  and  from  that  time  on  cultivated  an  interest  in  dramatics  so 
wholesome  and  vigorous  that  it  has  not  lessened  since  his  untimely  death  in  1914, 
though  it  has  had  no  special  encouragement  from  the  faculty.  I>ebating  and  ora- 
tory has  developed  considerable  strength  since  (he  days  of  its  tow  estate  at  the 
beginning  of  the  century,  and  in  the  last  few  ^ears  the  University  has  held  a  high  ; 
place  in  debating  among  the  north  central  universities. 

The  quality  of  sportsmanship  shown  in  athletics  has  been  steadily  good.  Even 
in  the  days  when  chicanery  was  more  prevalent  than  now  in  intercollegiate  ath- 
letics, the  wholesome  inHuence  of  George  Huff  kept  a  healthful  spirit  predomi- 
nant at  Illinois.  Under  his  coaching,  Illinois  has  maintained  a  leading  place  in 
baseball,  ever  since  the  famous  trip  through  the  East  in  1903.  In  football  there 
have  been  vicissitudes.  After  several  disastrous  years,  the  graduate  coaching  sys- 
tem was  tried  during  the  first  seven  or  eight  years  after  the  departure  of  Woodruff 
in  1903,  with  varying  success,  and  was  given  up  in  1912  when  Coach  Zuppke  took 
charge.  Since  then  football  has  been  in  better  case.  In  track,  also,  there  has  been 
a  strong  growth  under  Coach  Gill,  and  basketball  under  Jones,  has  been  successfully 
encouraged.  In  1914  Illinois  won  first  place  in  all  four  of  the  principal  sports.  The 
attendance  at  games,  until  the  war  came,  was  large,  and  the  spirit,  manifested  in 
an  elaborate  system  of  cheering,  rather  forced  at  times,  perhaps,  and  in  singing, 
which  has  had  a  healthy  growth  in  the  last  decade,  have  been  an  important  feature 
of  student  life.  Celebrations  have  become  less  haiardous  as  occasion  for  them 
became  more  frequent,  and  as  the  Union  or  Council  took  them  in  hand.  A  speciaJ 
effort  has  been  made  during  the  past  decade  to  obtain  general  participation  of  stu- 
dents in  athletic  activities.  Tennis  and  golf  have  attracted  many,  though  the  Uni- 
versity has  done  little  with  either  intercollegiately.  But  more  than  half  of  the  men 
in  the  University  participate  in  the  several  series  of  baseball  and  football  games 
which  in  fall  and  spring  strew  the  south  campus  with  many  hilarious  teams,  and 
accomplish  the  real  purpose  of  athletics. 

This  hasty  sketch  can  give  but  a  faint  and  partial  suggestion  of  the  complexity 
and  energy  of  life  among  the  students.  If  it  is  in  any  measure  faithful  to  its  sub- 
ject it  will  convey  the  idea  of  a  large  body  of  generally  healthy-minded  young  men 
and  women,  in  a  proportion  of  about  four  to  one,  living  in  friendly  companionship 
in  which  there  is  little  snobbishness  and  a  vast  amount  of  gregariousness.  There 
is  no  tendency  on  the  part  of  the  men  to  resent  the  presence  of  the  women ;  on  the 
contrary,  the  women  receive  an  amount  of  attention  and  occupy  a  place  in  affairs 
perhaps  larger  than  their  numbers  only  would  entitle  them  to.  Upon  this  compan- 
ionship, and  a  democracy  that  ignores  social  distinctions  as  completely  as  is  humanly 
possible,  Illinois  spirit  is  founded.  Out  of  it  there  have  as  yet  grown  ibut  fe^v 
traditions,  though  there  are  continual  self-conscious  strivings  towards  traditions. 
Customs  there  are  in  numbers.  The  freshman  is  a  marked  youth  who  does  not 
early  in  the  fall  put  on  the  small  green  cap;  class  smokers  and  dances,  the  band 
concerts  on  the  lawn,  the  impromptu  celebration  that  breaks  out  on  the  first  warm 
evening  in  spring  and  in  ten  minutes  fills  the  streets  with  thousands  of  marchine, 
singing,  and  dancing  youth  led  by  a  huge  brass  band,  the  arrowhead  of  Mawanoa 
which  appears  one  morning  each  spring  on  the  trunk  of  the  elm  by  the  1903  foun- 
tain; the  annual  appearance  of  members  of  Sachem  in  their  blankets;  the  scroll 
of  Phi  Delta  Psi  resting  on  the  senior  bench— these  are  but  a  few  of  many  of  the 
customs  which  give  color  and  character  to  student  life.  The  two  greatest  events 
in  die  college  year  from  the  undergraduate  point  of  view  are  homecoming  and  in- 
tersdiolastic  The  latter  brings  to  the  University  thousands  of  high  school  students, 
who  fill  the  fraternity  and  sorority  and  lodging  houses  and  see  the  campus  in  a 
three  day  frolic.  In  this  time  are  crowded  two  plays  by  Mask  and  Bauble,  a  tracic 
meet,  a  baseball  game,  a  circus,  which  has  come  to  be  a  huge  and  elaborate  show. 


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Historical  Sketch  ixvii 


Uw  "stunt  show"  consisting  of  clever  and  enjoyable  skits  by  groups  of  women 
students,  and  the  May  fete,  which  has  grown  out  of  a  May^le  dance  on  the  south 
campus  into  an  elaborate  show  that  fills  the  bleachers  on  Ilhnois  Field. 

Homecoming,  designed  ta  bring  the  alumni  back  while  the  University  is  in  full 
operation,  centers  in  the  principal  football  game  on  the  home  grounds.  It  was  in- 
stitated  in  191 1,  largely  through  the  energetic  work  of  W.  E.  Ekblaw,  and  has 
been  moft  popular  from  the  beginning.  A  smoker,  dance,  and  other  forms  of  enter- 
tainment are  provided,  but  the  football  game  and  the  informal,  impromptu  reunions 
of  the  returning  alumni  are  the  chief  features  of  ihe  event. 

When  President  James  came  to  the  University  ho  found  the  alumni  loosely 
organised  and  not  showing  a  lively  interest  in  each  other  or  in  the  University,  Mr. 
W.  L.  Pillsbury,  who  became  secretary  of  the  agricultural  experiment  station  in 
188S,  had  been  made  registrar  in  1893.  He  had  known  all  the  entering  students 
from  that  time  on,  and  as  a  part  of  his  work  had  kept  up  a  directory  of  alumni. 
Id  i8gg  he  was  made  secretary  of  the  alumni  association.  To  him.  loved  by  all  who 
knew  him,  the  alumni  willingly  left  the  work  they  might  have  done,  and  lost  con- 
sciousness. There  were  a  few  alumni  clubs,  and  the  committee  on  nomination  of 
trustees  continued  to  function,  but  the  annual  meetings  were  slim  affairs,  and  little 
happened  between  them.  President  James  had  no  sooner  gathered  the  reins  till 
he  began  to  stir  up  interest  among  the  alumni  by  setting  Prank  W.  Scott,  '01,  at 
the  task  of  compiling  a  biographical  record  of  the  graduates.  The  careful  work 
and  remarkable  memory  of  Mr.  Pillsbury  made  this  a  comparatively  easy  task, 
and  the  volume  was  issued  in  igo6.  The  book  aroused  so  many  graduates  to  wish 
further  news  of  their  classmates  and  others  that  a  few  alumni  undertook  on  their 
own  responsibility  to  start  a  periodical,  though  more  than  one  graduate  expressed 
the  belief  that  there  was  not  sufiident  material  obtainable  to  support  a  quarterly 
magazine  and  that  the  dues  necessary  to  support  it  would  take  away  the  charm 
of  sentiment  then  felt  by  the  alumni  towards  the  University.  The  Alumni  Quar- 
teriy  was  begun  in  January.  ij)07.  and  has  continued  since  that  time,  being  made 
the  official  organ  of  the  association  in  June,  and  supplemented  after  igij  by  the 
Fortnightly  Notts.  Largely  through  the  influence  of  the  Record  and  the  Quarltrly 
altunni  interest  revived;  the  fourteen  clubs  in  ipoy  had  increased  by  191 1  to  thirty, 
and  that  number  has  steadily  increased  to  fifty  in  1918.  In  igia  a  new  constitution 
was  adopted  by  the  alumni  association  to  coordinate  the  clubs  and  increase  the  ac- 
tirities  of  the  association.  The  lUini  Club  of  Chicago  opened  club  rooms  in  1911, 
and  cooperated  with  the  association  and  the  university  m  a  number  of  undertak- 
ings. President  James  began  soon  after  coming  to  the  University,  and  has  con- 
tinued, to  write  to  the  alumni  whenever  matters  of  general  concern  demanded  their 
attention.  He  has  secured  thdr  assistance  in  deahng  with  the  legishture  and  in 
other  matters  connected  with  the  University,  either  directly  or  through  the  asaocia- 
tion.  In  not  a  few  important  crises  in  legislative  affairs  the  University  has  been 
assisted  by  prompt  actjon  of  the  organized,  informed,  and  prepared  alumni.  Their 
activity  has  not  as  yet  brought  much  to  the  University  in  the  way  of  gifts,  except 
that  of  the  medical  alumni  in  presenting  the  stock  of  the  college  of  medicine  to  the 
institution.  Several  attempts  to  raise  a  lund  for  a  building  in  honor  of  Dr.  Gregory 
have  been  made,  and  the  last  one  had  secured  subscriptions  for  some  $70,000  when 
the  war  made  further  progress  for  the  time  being  impossible. 

As  the  close  of  the  first  half-century  of  the  University  approached,  plans  were 
made  to  celebrate  the  occasion  in  fitting  manner  by  the  issuing  of  a  series  of  pub- 
lications and  by  exerdses  at  the  University  so  timed  as  to  form  a  part  of  the  cel- 
ebration of  the  centennial  of  the  state,  as  well  as  to  signaliie  the  close  of  a  period 
of  remarkable  achievement  by  the  state  University.  There  were  to  be  several  publi- 
cations dealing  with  (he  University  itself,  including  a  history  in  one  volume,  written 
Igr  Allan  Nevins.  '12;  a  more  extensive  historical  account  of  the  University  in 
several  volumes,  by  B.  E.  Powell,  appointed  University  historian,  and  a  new  edition 
of  the  Alumni  Record,  to  present  some  measure  of  the  prindpal  product  of  the 
half  century  then  closing.  These  three  works  are  now  issued,  except  that  the 
extended  history  has  not  progressed  beyond  the  first  volume. 

Under  the  direction  of  the  State  Centennial  Commission,  a  group  of  men  in  the 
UniveriitT  were  appointed  to  prepare  a  series  of  volumes  on  the  history  of  the 
state,  and  three  of  these  have  now  been  issued.  Plans  were  made  to  hold  at  the 
University  a  series  of  meetings  to  which  scholars  and  leaders  in  many  fields  were 
to  be  invited  to  engage  in  discussions,  out  of  which  it  was  expected  would  come  that 
1  collection  of  papers  which  could  be  embodied  in  a  series  of  University  Semi- 


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zxviii  Univebsitit  of  Illinois 

Centennial  Publications.  An  important  place  in  the  plans  was  assigned  to  a  his- 
torical pageant  which  was  to  depict  the  rise  and  development  of  the  institutioi], 
and  a  pageant  master  was  engaged  to  prepare  that  and  a  series  of  minor  pageants 
tbrousfiout  the  year. 

When  the  United  States  was  drawn  into  the  war,  the  plans  for  a  celebration  at 
the  University  were  abandoned.  There  was  given,  however,  a  series  of  pageants 
which  instead  of  portraying  the  triumph  of  half  a  century  of  peaceful  but  energetic 

Kowth  in  and  towards  the  liner  things  of  civilization,  made  appeals  for  pity  and 
od,  and  later  depicted  the  nation  seizing  arms  and  going  forth  to  meet  her  foe. 
Until  the  United  States  joined  in  the  war,  there  had  appeared  little  indication 
that  the  students  or  the  faculty  were  vitally  concerned  with  the  conflict  With  all 
the  people  of  the  great  peace-loving  heart  of  the  continent,  she  seemed  to  share 
that  sereni^  of  mood  which  won  the  scorn  of  the  more  belligerent  spokesmen  of  the 
seaboard  states.  A  few  students  left  from  time  to  time  to  join  the  Canadian  or  other 
foreign  forces,  but  the  current  of  University  life,  even  of  its  talk,  was  not  much 
affected. 

AH  this  was  changed  when  the  call  came  to  America, 
the  riotous  celebration  on  the  stqis  of  the  Auditorium  at  twt 
iiu;  when  news  came  that  the  armistice  had  been  signed,  the  one  purpose  and  interest 
of  the  University  and  all  her  men  and  women  was  to  seek  out  all  the  ways  in  which 
she  and  they  could  contribute  to  the  work  America  had  to  do,  and  then  to  follow 
those  ways  to  the  end.  AU  the  resources  of  the  institution  were  at  once  placed 
by  President  James  at  the  disposal  of  the  government  The  students  left  in  great 
numbers,  some  with  an  ambulance  unit  promptly  formed  at  the  University  and 
some  in  a  battery  recruited  at  the  University,  others  as  volunteers  in  many 
branches  of  the  service,  many  to  munition  and  other  factories  or  to  farms  in  this 
country  or  in  Canada.  From  the  middle  of  April  until  the  close  of  the  year  about 
ijoo  students  withdrew  for  service  of  one  kind  or  another.  Few  classes  were 
quite  abandoned,  but  all  were  much  reduced  in  size,  the  laboratories  were  sparsely 
occupied,  and  social  activities  were  curtailed  or  abandoned.  Not  many  members 
of  the  faculty  withdrew  that  year,  for  those  of  military  age  were  generally  advised 
to  wait  until  it  became  apparent  where  their  services  were  most  needed.  The  Uni- 
versity made  liberal  arrangements  for  graduating  the  seniors  who  left  early  and 
for  granting  credit  to  others;  while  all  possible  assurances  were  given  departing 
members  of  the  faculty  that  they  might  find  a  welcome  on  their  return.  Specisd 
classes  in  military,  drilling  daily,  were  organized,  and  more  than  five  hundred  stu- 
dents enrolled ;  courses  in  preparation  for  ordnance  and  quartermasters  duties  were 
filled;  more  than  one  hundred  women  joined  classes  in  training  for  hospital  service 
On  May  ai  instruction  was  begun  in  the  government  school  of  military  aeronautics, 
established  at  the  Universiw  under  government  direction  for  giving  ground  training 
in  preparation  for  flying.  The  University  took  over  the  Y.  M.  C.  A.  building,  which 
it  converted  into  a  barrack,  and  turned  over  to  the  school  the  old  armory,  to  which 
it  built  an  addition,  for  laboratory  uses,  and  a  number  of  rooms  in  other  buildings. 
R^atration  in  this  work  increased  to  about  eight  hundred,  and  the  newly  completed 
women's  residence  hall  was  given  up  to  the  aviators  for  use  as  barracks.  When 
the  year  closed,  nearly  two  hundred  and  fifty  seniors  absent  in  the  service  of  the 
government  received  their  diplomas  by  mail,  and  more  men  from  Illinois  than  from 
any  other  University  had  applied  for  admission  to  the  officers'  training  camp  at 
Ft.  Sheridan  and  been  accepted. 

The  exodus  of  students  and  the  feeling  of  uncertainly  as  to  the  effect  of  the 
draft  led  to  rumors  that  the  Universi^  would  not  open  in  the  fall,  but  there  wu 
never  any  intention  of  closing  the  institution,  and  all  departments  opened  as  usual, 
thouirh  some  of  them  were  considerably  disorganized  1^  the  absence  of  many  of 
of  the  older  men.  Registration  fell  off,  a  fifth, 
number  of  women  in  attendance  remaining  nor' 
lowed  an  increase  over  the  attendance  of  th« 
preceding  year.  The  many  war  activities  which  crowded  the  fall  months  led  tc 
the  appointment  in  December,  under  the  chairmanship  of  Dr.  Kinley,  of  a  general 
war  service  committee,  with  branches  to  attend  to  the  publication  of  leaflets,  U 
publicity,  lectures  at  the  University  and  over  the  state,  the  collection  of  funds.  th< 
compiling  of  war  service  records,  and  employment.  Many  meetings  were  held  ir 
the  course  of  the  year,  the  most  notable  being  a  conference  held  at  the  end  of  Jaii' 
uary  under  the  direction  of  Dean  Davenport  to  help  solve  the  problem  of  food,  ll 
was  attended  by  Governor  Lowden  and  many  leaders  of  industry  in  the  state  »ni 


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Historical  Sketch  nts 

.arttti  a  wide  field.  President  Wilson  sent  an  important  address.  The  raising  of 
•it  University  service  flag  on  February  14  was  made  an  occasion  for  a  number  of 
nrring  addresses.    The  flag  at  that  time  contained  z6S6  stars. 

So  mere  sketch  can  even  suggest  the  many  ways  in  which  the  University  con- 
iribnted  resotirccs  in  serving  th«  country.  Many  members  of  the  faculty  were  called 
Id  Washington,  more  than  forty  ail  told,  for  periods  of  weeks  or  months,  to  render 
ciptrt  service  in  science  or  engineering,  in  historical  research,  in  the  study  of 
KOTomic  and  other  problems.  At  the  University  scores  of  men  and  a  number  of 
iborilories  were  given  over  to  confidential  investigations  and  experiments  of  vital 
(line  to  the  government  In  physics  and  in  chemistry  especially,  work  was  carried 
't  ihat  was  invaluable,  and  in  the  chemical  laboratory  was  produced  the  total  supply 
ni  tome  rare  substances  on  which  not  only  our  own  country  but  all  her  assoaates 
js  well  relied. 

Atmosl  three-quarters  of  a  million  dollars  were  subscribed  by  members  of  the 
Lnrrersity  to  the  various  relief  funds  and  government  loans.  To  the  first  liberty 
taanlbe  University  community  subscribed  ^50,000;  to  the  second,  $220,000;  and  to 
&  fourth,  $314,000.  The  first  war  fund  drive  brought  $31,000  and  the  united  drive 
Tue  than  $46,000.  War  savings  stamps  amounting  to  more  than  $25,1)00  were  sold. 
Btlkf  appeals  met  generous  response — to  the  Belgian,  $12,000;  Syrian -Armenian, 
Sju:  'or  the  Red  Cross,  $12^55:  for  the  University  ambulance  unit,  $4,800;  for 
it  University  Union  in  Europe,  $1,365. 

Birt  of  course  the  principal  contribution  was  made  by  the  students  and  alumni 
lita  lave  up  their  work  to  serve  wherever  they  were  needed  in  the  war.  A  sum- 
ury  of  the  total  numbers  thus  engaged  is  given  elsewhere  in  this  volume,  a  total 
fqualled  by  no  other  American  University  of  like  age  and  numbers.  No  fewer  than 
•yj;  names  appear  on  the  University  roll  of  honor ;  and  the  roll  of  the  dead 
as  reached  a  total  of  one  hundred  and  fifty-seven. 

By  this  grave  national  crisis  the  first  half  century  of  the  University  was  brought 
"Jin  unexpected  close.  In  the  midst  of  the  regret  that  such  things  must  come, 
Tc-f  is  to  be  found  satisfaction  in  the  evidence  thus  presented  that  the  colleges 
ai  universities  of  the  country  are  sending  forth  a  breed  of  men  ready  and  abun- 
ktlj  able  to  meet  the  world's  greatest  crises,  and  that  among  them  all  none 
•Mwtd  more  readiness  or  worth  than  Illinois. 

Events  at  the  University  during  the  year  in  which  this  book  has  been  in  prepara- 
M  do  not  belong  in  an  account  of  the  first  fifty  years,  but  fall  into  the  second 
■-i!(-«ntury  in  point  of  time.  Really,  however,  the  year  which  be^an  in  Septem- 
'B,  1918,  belongs  neither  to  the  closing  era  nor  to  the  one  that  has  just  begun,  but 
xaiiutrs  rather  an  intermission  which  emphasizes  the  separation  of  the  one 
iron  iht  other.  In  addition  to  all  the  activities  in  support  of  the  war  hitherto 
nmoerated,  on  October  there  was  instituted  the  Students'  Army  Training  Corps, 
^tiidi  enrolled,  including  the  military,  naval,  and  medical  sections,  a  total  of  3,411 
■aikiit).  For  two  months  all  other  University  concerns  were  subordinated  to 
'ir  task  of  providing  lodgment  and  instruction  for  this  mass  of  young  men  train- 
■"<  for  war  service. 

Tbe  University  became  virtually  a  military  school.  Although  more  than  two- 
iirds  of  the  usual  courses  were  continued,  emphasis  was  laid  on  the  several  special 
■mrsti  required  by  the  government,  which  was  to  all  purposes,  in  charge  of  the 
iTiculDm.  All  members  of  the  corps  were  under  military  discipline,  living  in 
tamdu,  wearing  uniforms,  and  having  their  daily  programs  regulated  by  officers, 
'^conditions  made  the  usual  college  life  impossible,  and  from  the  beginning  of 
-Viober  until  late  in  December  few  of  the  characteristic  features  of  campus  life 
■ne  diiceniible.  The  armory  was  made  into  an  immense  barrack  by  constructing 
1  iMood  floor,  affording  room  for  more  than  fifteen  hundred  men,  with  a  mess 
^  hdow  for  all  members  of  the  corps. 

AH  fraternity  houses  and  many  lodging  houses  were  converted  into' barracks, 
^  «di  men  as  were  not  in  the  corps  lived  where  they  could  find  room.  The 
iAoe  of  preparing  barracks  and  mess  facilities  for  this  number  of  men  in  a  com- 
^mky  already  normally  full  and  possessing  no  dormitories  was  tremendous,  but 
"  n»  performed  with  rapidity.  To  add  to  the  difficulties  of  the  situation,  an 
"ffdaeic  of  influenza  made  it  necessary  to  provide  hospital  accommodations  for 
>m  than  three  hundred  patients  at  a  time,  when  all  was  in  confusion  of  change 
*i  norganiiation,  and  when  to  find  a  nurse  was  a  hard  task.  But  this  task  also 
•»  aceomplished,  with  a  degree  of  success  indicated  by  a  gratifyingly  low  death 


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Univbisitv  of  Iluhois 


The  corps  was  demobilized  on  December  21,  The  net  result  of  what  might  hAe 
proved  not  only  an  interesting  but  an  important  educational  experiment  was  very 
tmsatis factory,  for  three  reasons;  the  period  of  experiment  was  too  short,  too 
much  time  had  to  be  Kiven  to  the  preparing  of  quarters,  and  the  influenza  added 
to  the  confusion  already  too  great.  Few  who  had  a  part  in  the  episode  get  much 
satisfaction  out  of  the  recollection  of  it.  And  yet  the  experience  of  living  in  the 
mass,  on  terms  of  complete  equality  in  discomfort  with  men  of  all  sorts  and  condir 
tions  was  not  without  its  compensations.  A  writer  in  the  Jllio  says :  "We  slept  in 
the  biggest  bedroom  in  the  state.  Simultaneously  1,500  of  us  turned  in  every  night 
at  ten.  Simultaneously  3,000  feet  hit  the  floor  every  morning  at  five.  We  bunked 
together  and  liked  it.    We  learned  democracy  from  a  practical  standpoint." 

So  far  as  progress  in  ordinary  college  courses,  was  concerned  the  year  amounted 
to  little  before  t^e  opening  of  the  second  quarter  in  January.  From  that  time  on, 
with  a  reduced  registration,  the  University  gradually  resumed  its  normal  condition. 
The  crisis  left  litUe  permanent  effect  on  curriculum,  outlook,  or  atmosphere.  The 
one  course  in  war  issues  required  of  all  members  of  the  army  training  corps  was 
continued  as  an  elective  and  enrolled  about  seventy-five  students.  The  only  lasting 
effect  to  be  found  in  the  curriculum  is  a  new  course  in  citizenship  to  be  required 
of  all  students  beginning  in  the  fall  of  igig.  The  expectation  somewhat  generally 
expressed  that  the  spirit  of  student  life  would  be  sobered  and  made  more  respon- 
sible or  otherwise  altered  seems  not  likely  to  be  realized.  No  sooner  had  the 
military  restraints  been  removed  than  the  students  made  efforts,  in  the  main  suc- 
cessful, to  restore  with  as  little  loss  of  time  as  possible  all  the  customary  features 
of  college  life.  By  the  close  of  the  year  few  traces  were  left  of  what  at  the  be- 
ginning had  seemed  likely  to  bring  a  radical  revision  of  both  the  curriculum  and 
the  life  in  the  University, 


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ANNALS  OF  THE  UNIVERSITY 


18fi2 

An  act  donating  public  lands,  on  the  ratio  of  30,000  acres  for  each  sena- 
tor and  representative,  to  the  states  and  territories  which  would  provide  colleges 
for  the  benefit  of  agriculture  and  the  mechanic  arts  was  passed  by  congress,  and 
approved  by  President  Lincoln  on  July  2,  1862.  Under  this  grant  Illinois  would 
receive  480,000  acres  to  the  value  of  J6oo,ooo.oo,  the  interest  on  which  was  to  be 
applied  for  these  purposes.  The  grant  had  to  be  accepted  and  applied  to  its 
uses  before  July,  1867,  or  revert  to  the  government. 

1863 

The  legislature  of  Illinois  accepted  the  grant  Feb.  14,  1863,  and  discussed  the, 
matter  for  some  time  without  being  able  to  come  to  any  agreement  on  details 
of  the  proposed  college  or  on  its  location;  Some  wished  to  divide  the  money  up  - 
among  the  existing  colleges,  provided  they  established  schools  of  this  nature; 
some  to  establish  a  school  to  teach  agriculture  and  the  mechanic  arts;  and  some  to 
attach  a  new  school  to  the  Normal  University. 

1864 

At  the  state  fair  held  in  Decatur  in  1864,  a  committee  was  appointed  by  the 
state  agricultural  society  to  present  some  definite  plan  to  the  legislature.  This 
committee  was  composed  of  Wm.  H.  Van  Epps,  Prof.  J.  B.  Turner,  A.  B.  Mc- 
Connell,  B.  G.  Roots,  and  John  P.  Reynolds.  They  drew  up  a  bill  as  an  expression 
'  of  the  views  of  the  farmers,  and  presented  it  to  the  legislature  in  1865,  and  again 
in  1867. 

1866 

A  meeting  of  all  those  interested  in  the  organization  of  the  proposed  Industrial 
University  was  held  at  Bloomington,  and  recommended  that  the  state  build  only 
one  university. 

Sept.  21 — Notice  was  published  of  an  informal  election  to  be  held  in  Champaign 
county  on  Oct.  10,  by  order  of  the  board  of  supervisors,  to  decide  whether  or  not 
the  county  should  appropriate  $100,000,00  worth  of  Champaign  county  bonds  "to 
secure  the  location  of  the  Illinois  Industrial  University  in  this  county." 

Oct.  5 — Proposal  of  Champaign  and  Urbana  was  to  purchase  the  building  then 
standing,  called  "The  Urbana  and  Champaign  Institute  Building,"  with  the  eight 
acres  on  which  it  stood,  at  a  cost  of  $30,000.00,  then  use  the  other  $70,000.00  to 
buy  more  land  and  secure  the  location  of  the  University  over  the  other  contestants 
— Bloomington,  Jacksonville,  and  other  towns  had  made  offers.  The  Champaign 
papers  said  that  the  county  could  thus  give  this  building,  1,000  acres  for  a  farm, 
too  acres  for  a  "garden-patch"  and  still  have  $40,000,00  left. 

The  building  was  erected  in  1861,  supposedly  at  a  cost  of  $175,000.00,  and  was 
said  to  be  "one  of  the  largest  and  most  substantial  buildings  in  the  state,  second 
only  to  the  Normal  University."  It  stood  at  the  north  end  of  what  is  now 
Illinois  Field,  facing  University  avenue.  The  main  part  of  the  structure  was  one 
hundred  twenty-five  feet  front,  forty  feet  in  depth,  and  five  stories  high.  From 
the  center  projected  a  wing  forty-four  by  seventy  feet,  four  stories  high.  It 
contained  ninety  dormitory  rooms,  each  ten  by  fifteen,  "suitable  room  for  prin- 
cipals, professors,  etc,"  and  "accommodations  for  800  students," 

Oct.  12 — Returns  of  the  election  on  the  Question  of  the  bond  issue  show  the 
vote  to  have  been:  For,  i,6oi ;  against,  1,035 — majority  for,  566.  "Urbana  and 
Champaign  were  unanimously  in  favor  of  the  measure.'  A  considerable  opposition 
was  manifested  in  some  of  the  country  towns,  however,"  This  opposition  was 
due  to  the  fact  that  the  smaller  towns  regarded  the  whole  thing  as  a  scheme  on 
the  part  of  Urbana  and  Champaign  to  make  the  entire  county  pay  for  a  school 
which   would  benefit  these  two  communities  only. 


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*JBW  UHnmsmr  of  Ilunois 

public  instruction.  Gen.  Hurlburt  introduced  Dr.  Gregory.  The  exercises  were 
followed  by  a  banquet  in  the  dining  hall  of  the  Univerti^.  Mar. — Philomathean 
and  Adelphic  literary  locieties  were  organized  Tuition  at  the  University  was 
placed  at  $5.00  a  term,  $1500  a  year. 

June — The  University  closed  for  the  year;  seventy-seven  students  were  en- 
rolled during  the  first  term.  At  the  dosing  exercises  Professor  J.  A.  Sewall  of 
Normal  delivered  an  address  before  the  literary  societies. 

Aug.  5~The  following  ap^intments  were  announced:  Prof.  A.  P.  S.  Stewart 
of  Harvard,  chemistry.  Captain  S.  W.  Shattuck  of  Norvrich  University,  assistant 
professor  of  mathematics  and  instructor  in  military  tactics,  and  T.  J.  Burrill  of 
the  Urbana  schools,  as  assistant  professor  of  natural  history.  The  latter  had 
been  engaged  by  the  r^ent  in  April.  Aug.  12 — The  first  catalog  of  the  University 
was  issued. 

Sept  14 — The  University  opened  with  a  total  enrollment  of  eighty  students. 

Nov. — The  committee  on  faculty  of  the  board  of  trustees  reported  the  appoint- 
ment of  Captain  Edward  Snyder  as  accountant  and  teacher  of  bookkeeping  and 
German.  The  board  took  up  for  consideration  a  resolution  of  the  city  council 
of  Chicago,  promising  a  donation  of  two  hundred  and  fifty  thousand  dollars 
for  the  establishment  in  Chicago  of  a  polytechnical  school.  The  members  of  the 
board  residing  in  the  third  grand  division  and  the  first  congressional  district  were 
authorized  to  accept  the  offer  on  behalf  of  the  board.  The  following  resolution 
was  passed :  "Resolved,  that  we  recognize  it  as  a  duty  of  the  board  of  trustees 
to  make  this  University  pre-eminently  a  practical  school  of  agriculture  and  the 
mechanic  arts,  not  excluding  other  scientific  and  classical  studies."  A  resolution 
calling  for  the  admission  of  women  to  the  University  was  referred  to  the  next 
meeting  for  action. 

Dec  19 — The  "First  annual  course  of  agricultural  lectures  and  discussions"  was 
announced.  The  course  was  to  start  on  the  twelfth  of  January  and  to  continue 
for  eight  days.  "Recommended  courses  of  study,"  for  the  use  of  entering 
students  were  published. 

Mar.,  1869 — The  annual  report  of  the  regent  included  a  statement  that  the 
students  had  worked  on  the  farm  two  hours  a  day  in  the  spring,  and  one  hour  a 
day  during  the  fall.  The  labor  system  was  continued.  Dr.  Gregory  was  re-elected 
regent  The  board  adopted  a  resolution  directed  to  the  governor  recommending 
that  the  number  of  members  of  the  board  should  be  cut  down;  that  there  should 
henceforth  be  one  member  from  each  congressional  district.  It  was  resolved  to 
admit  female  students  "as  soon  as  means  are  at  our  command  to  furnish  proper 
buildings   for  the  purpose." 

July — Prof.  Wm.  M.  Baker  was  elected  regent  pro  tfm  during  the  absence 
of  the  regent  in  Europe.  One  thousand  dollars  was  appropriated  for  a  green- 
house.   S.  W.  Robinson  was  appointed  as  professor  of  mechanical  engineering. 

1869-70 
Feb.,  [870 — The  department  of  mechanical  engineering  was  created. 
Mar. — The  trustees  voted  to  admit  women  "as  soon  as  buildings  are  provided." 
Aug.  25— ^It  was  finally  decided,  by  a  vote  of  five  to  four,  to  admit  women  to 
the  University.     A.   P.  Bliss,  professor  of  agriculture  and  recording  secretary, 
resigned,  and  Professor  Snyder  was  elected  recording  secretary. 

1870-1 

Sept.  3,  1870 — A  system  of  student  government  was  adopted.  The  legislative 
body  consisted  of  a  general  assembly  elected  by  vote  of  the  students ;  the  judicial 
department  was  a  council  of  five,  chosen  from  the  general  assembly;  and  the 
executive  department  consisted  of  a  president  and  vice-president  of  the  govern- 
ment, an  adjutant  for  each  building,  and  hall  sergeants. 

Feb.  24,  1871 — The  first  building  appropriation  for  the  University  was  intro- 
duced into  the  legislature.  It  provided  for  $100,000  a  year  for  two  years  for  a 
main  building  and  $12,500  a  year  for  two  years  for  a  mechanical  engineering 
building,  besides  $25,000  a  year  for  running  expenses,  apparatus,  etc.  This  bill  as 
passed  by  the  legislature,  March  13,  1871,  provided  $75,000  for  a  building  to  cost 
not  njore  than  $150,000;  $75,000  more  was  to  be  appropriated  at  an  adjourned 
session.  The  second  appropriation  was  not  made,  and  the  building  was  completed 
at  the  expense  of  University  funds. 

Feb.  28 — A  scientific  association  was  organized. 


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Mv. — The  resent  reported  twenty-two  women  id  attendance.  Dr.  Gregory 
was  re-elected.  A  aite  for  the  new  nuin  hall  was  adopted,  and  Mr.  Van  Oidel 
of  Chicago  was  chosen  to  be  the  architect.  The  library  numbered  5,000  volumes. 
Donations  for  the  year  included  aoo  gooseberry  cuttings. 

June  4-? — Closing  exercises.    Baccal u. ..-,..  w 

before  the  Industrial  Society  b^  Ex-( 
Societies  by  J.  Mahoney,  of  Chicago. 

Aug. — The  executive  committee  of  the  board  of  trustees  voted  to  allow  the 
regent  to  use  one  recitation  room  for  a  preparatory  department  Contracts  for 
two  new  buildings  were  let,  and  the  site  of  the  me^anical  engineering  hall  (old 
woodshop)  was  adopted.  Don  Carlos  Taft  was  appointed  professor  of  geology 
and  zoology.  He  had  begun  teaching  in  April.  Aug.  24 — A  convention  of  "friends 
of  agriculture  and  polytechnic  education,"  held  in  Chicago,  appointed  a  commit- 
tee of  one  from  each  state  in  which  was  located  a  college  founded  on  the  national 
land  grant,  to  petition  congress  to  establish  agricultural  experiment  stations  at  these 
collies.  Dr.  Gregory  was  president  of  the  convention  and  appointed  secretary 
Flagg  as  committeeman  from  Illinois.  A  circular  to  Illinois  congressmen  was 
accordingly  issued  in  November.      , 

1871-2 

Sept  13,  1871 — Drill  hall  and  mechanical  shops  opened.  On  the  same  day  the 
cornerstone  of  University  hall  was  laid.  Hon.  Newton  Bateman  delivered  the 
principal  address,  October  4,  1B71.  Organization  of  the  Alethenai  literary  society 
by  women  of  thu  University. 

Oct — The  Chicago  lire  occurred  during  this  month.  One  hundred  and  fifty- 
seven  students  were  sent  from  the  military  to  assist  in  keeping  order  in  the  city 
during  and  after  the  fire. 

Nov. — Tht  Studtnl,  first  publication  by  the  students  of  the  University  appeared. 
It  was  published  monthly. 

Uar.,  1873 — The  trustees  reijuested  the  legislature  to  appropriate  money  to 
finish  University  hall.  A  boarding  hall  for  women  was  established  by  the  Uni- 
versity. 

April — Because  the  legislature  adjourned  without  appropriating  money  to  finish 
University  hall,  the  executive  committee  of  the  board  of  trustees  voted  to  sell 
Champaign  county  bonds,  held  by  the  board,  to  secure  the  necessary  funds. 

June  6 — First  presentation  of  "certificates"  'to  graduates.  Those  receiving  them 
were:  John  J.  Davis  of  Freeport,  Willis  A.  Reiss  of  Belleville.  Alonio  L.  Whit- 
comb  of  Urbvia,  Stephen  A.  Reynolds  of  Betvidere,  James  N.  Mathews  of  Mason, 
Charles  W.  Rolfe  of  Montgomery.  Addresses  were  delivered  by  Dr.  Mathews, 
and  Dr.  Edwards,  president  of  Normal  University.  The  university  band  furnished 
music  for  the  first  time. 

1872-3 

Feb. — Organization  of  the  Young  Men's  Christian  Association  at  the  University. 
Feb.  25 — The  agricultural  society  was  organized. 

Mar. — Dr.  Gregory  was  re-elected  regent  relieved  from  teaching,  and  given 
3  leave  of  absence  until  fall  to  enable  him  to  take  a  European  trip.  Professor 
Shattuck  was  appointed  regent  pro  tern.  N.  C.  Ricker  was  appointed  instructor 
in  architecture. 

May  7 — A  law  was  enacted  providing  that  the  board  of  trustees  should  hence- 
forth consist  of  nine  members,  three  from  each  grand  judicial  division  of  the  state, 
appointed  by  the  governor. 

Jtme  2-s — Commencement.  Address  delivered  by  Hon.  Andrew  D.  White, 
president  of  Cornell  university.  June  4 — The  legislature  voted  an  appropriation 
to  finish  University  hall.  June  5— The  alumni  association  of  the  University  was 
organized  with  fifteen  charter  members.  A  constitution  was  adopted ;  S.  A. 
Reynolds,  '72,  was  elected  president;  C,  I.  Hays,  '73,  secretary;  F.  L.' Hatch,  '73, 
vice-president;  and  M.  B.  Burwash,  '72,  treasurer. 

July— The  newly  organized  board  of  trustees  of  nine 'members  met.     It  passed 
a  resolution  declaring  that  agriculture  and  the  mechanics  arts  were  the  primary 
studies  of  the  institution,  all  others  being  secondary. 
1873-4 

Sept — Name  of  the  University  student  paper  was  changed  from  The  StuJenl 
to  The  lUmi.  Departments  of  the  University  now  recognized  were:  (i)  agri- 
cultore;  (3)  polytechnic;  (3)  military;  {4)  chemistry  and  natural  science;  (S) 
trade  and  commerce ;  (6)  general  science  and  literature. 


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xxxvi  Univxksity  of  Ilunois 

Dec  10 — Dedication  of  Universi^  hall.  Dec.  19 — Dedication  of  Adelphic  hall 
m  University  hall.    Address  by  Dr.  Gregory. 

Mar.  7,  1874 — Dedication  of  Philomathean  hall.  Address  by  Dr.  Gregory.  Mar. 
11 — Celebration  of  anniversary  day.  Address  by  Professor  T.  J.  Burrill.  Failure 
of  the  legislature  to  pass  any  bill  of  appropriations  for  the  University  called 
for  the  discussion  by  the  trustees  of  methods  of  retrcDchment. 

June  9 — N,  C.  Ricker  appointed  assistant  professor  of  architecture.  June  10 — 
Commencement  meeting  of  alumni  association.  A  new  constitution  was  adopted. 
N.  C.  Ricker,  '?2,  was  elected  president  A.  C.  Swartx,  '73.  secretary;  C.  W. 
Rolfe,  '72,  treasurer. 

1874-S 

Sept.  21 — First  issue  of  the  University  Reporter,  a  publication  of  four  small 
pages,  ostensibly  to  arouse  interest  in  the  student  government  and  to  advocate 
the  establishment  of  a  university  press.  Its  real  object  was  to  elect  a  certain 
ticket  in  the  student  campaign.  There  were  three  tickets  in  the  field:  "Reform," 
"law  and  order,"  and  "reporter."  .\lmost  every  one  of  the  thirty  candidates  oa 
the  "reporter"  ticket  was   elected. 

Nov.  26 — First  annual  banquet  of  the  telegraphic  association,  composed  of 
students  of  the  new  art  telegraphy. 

Dec.  4 — Union  meeting  of   Philomathean,   Adelphic,   Scientific,   and  Alethenai 


Mar.  4,  1875 — Banquet  of  senior  military  class.  Professor  Mantey  Miles  of 
Michigan,  was  elected  professor  of  agriculture  and  instructor  in  agricultural 
chemistry,  at  a  salary  of  $S,ooo  a  year. 

June — N.  C.  Ricker  was  promoted  to  full  professorship.  June  7-8-9— Com- 
mencement. First  annual  exercises  of  alumni  association  on  June  8.  N.  Gifford 
Ricker,  '72,  president,  A.  C.  Swarti,  '73,  secretary,  C.  W.  Rolfe,  '7a,  treasurer.  The 
alumni  oration,  by  S.  A.  Reynolds,  was  read  by  F.  L.  Hatch. 

187« 

Oct.  28,  1875 — Second  annual  oratorical  contest  between  the  colleges  of  Illinois 
was  held  at  Jacksonville.  The  contestants  were  representatives  of  Knox,  North- 
western, Illinois  Wesleyan,  Chicago  University,  Shurtleff,  Monmouth,  Illinois  Col- 
lege, and  Illinois  Industrial  University.  First  priie  was  won  by  J.  C.  Lewis  of  the 
Industrial  University. 

Mar.,  1876 — Trustees  decided  to  establish  a  preparatory  department.  March 
II — Anniversary  day.     Address  by  Dr.  Gregory. 

June— Dr.  Gregory  presented  his  resignation  as  regent,  but  his  rcsi^ation 
was  not  accepted.  June  6— It  was  discovered  that  a  chapter  of  a  fraternity  had 
secretly  existed  for  some  time  in  the  University.  The  regent  offered,  and  the 
trustees  adopted  this  resolution:  "Resolved,  That  the  board  condemns  the  forma- 
tion and  perpetuation  of  secret  societies  in  the  University  as  detrimental  to  the 
scheme  of  self-government  attempted  by  the  students ;  and  that  we  trust  a  due 
regard  to  the  best  interests  of  the  institution  will  induce  our  students  to  disband 
and  discountenance  such  organizations."  The  Young  Men's  Christian  Association 
was  granted  the  use  of  a  room  in  University  hall.  All  University ,  instructors 
were  given  notice  of  a  prospective  cut  of  ten  per  cent  in  salaries,  caused  by  lack 
of  funds.  Second  annual  exercises  of  the  alumni  association.  N.  C.  Ricker,  preddent, 
I.  O.  Baker,  '74,  secretary,  F.  L.  Hatch,  '73,  treasurer.  A  new  constitution  was 
adopted. 

1876-7 

Sept. — Dr.  Gregory  withdrew  his  resignation. 

Mar.,  1877 — Sdiool  of  art  and  design  established.  Dr.  Gregory  re-elected  regent. 
Professor  Kicker's  plans  for  a  chemistry  building  were  accepted.  A  reduction 
of  ten  pel   cent  of  all  salaries  was  decreed  by  the  trustees. 

June  6 — The  alumni  voted  to  have  no  banquet  and  no  social  gathering  at  its 
next  meeting. 

1877-8 

Sept. — Preparatory  students  were  required  to  drill.  Chemical  laboratory  located. 
All  bids  for  the  building  were  rejected.  Major  Dinwiddie,  the  first  army  com- 
mandant, took  charge  of  the  military  department 

Oct.  18 — Intercollegiate  contest  at  Monmouth,  won  by  Knox,  Illinois  Itidustrial 
University,  third. 

Feb.  13,  1878— Organization  of  temperance  tmion  by  students. 


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Annals  xxxvli 

iiax. — lllini  advocated  intercollegiate  baseball  contests.  Seniors  decide  to  leave 
a  dock  for  west  tower  of  Main  hall  as  class  memorial.  Kules  passed  by  the  board 
governing  the  granting  of  degrees.  Voted  to  give  diplomas  to  graduates,  charging 
a  fee  ot  $5  therefor.  Regent  Gregory  appointed  by  the  governor  commissioner 
to  Paris  exposition,  aad  granted  leave  at  absence  to  attend.  Three  hundred 
Springfield  rifles  received  by  cadets. 

Uay  31 — Entertainment  by  musical  classes  and  singers  of  the  University.  A 
petition  to  the  legislature  asking  it  to  empower  the  trustees  of  the  University  to 
grant  degrees,  signed  by  members  of  the  classes  of  1872-;',  inclusive,  was  granted. 
Annual  contest  of  Illinois  Industrial  University  Association. 

June  4 — Fourth  annual  exercises  of  the  alumni  association.  Charles  I.  Hays, 
president,  Fernando  A.  Parsons,  secretary  and  treasurer.  Reports  were  read 
concerning  all  classes.  J.  N.  Mathews  read  his  poem,  "The  Island  of  Reil."  The 
meeting  opened  with  prayer.  The  ofhce  of  historian  of  the  association  was 
created,  incumbent  10  hold  office  during  good  behavior  and  keep  a  "personal  record 
of  every  member's  history  so  far  as  he  may  think  it  will  be  of  interest  at  any  future 
time."  John  A.  Ockerson  was  elected  historian.  June  5— Commencement,  There 
were  fifteen  orations,  including  one  b}|  Wensel  Morava,  on  general  gear-cutting 
machines.  Summer  school  of  Mechanic  Arts  held  in  Chicago  from  June  24  to 
August  15. 

1S78<9 

SepL — Office  of  "commander  of  battalion"  abolished  and  "military  professor" 
given  charge  of  "military  classes  and  drill  organizations." 

Dec — Jllitti  advocated  adoption  of  University  colors. 

SepL — S.  H.  Peabody  appointed  professor  of  mechanical  engiueering. 

Jan.  16 — Organization  of  the  State  Natural  History  Society  at  Normal.  Pro~ 
fessor  T.  J.  Burrill,  vice-president.  Professor  S.  A.  Forbes  of  Normal  University, 
secretary. 

Mar. — Committee  of  board  of  trustees  reported  its  approval  of  Woman's  ball, 
but  had  no  money  with  which  to  build  it  Dr.  Gregory  re-elected  regent.  Regent 
directed  by  the  board  of  trustees  to  submit  tlie  constitution  and  by-laws  of  the 
student  organization  for  self-government  to  the  attorney  general  for  an  opinion 
as  to  whether  they  conflicted  with  state  laws. 

Uay — University  received  gold  medal  for  exhibit  at  Paris  exposition. 

June  10 — Fifth  annual  literary  exercises  of  the  alumni  association.  J.  R. 
Mann  read  an  essay  on  the  labor  problem.  June  11— The  class  of  '79  dedicated 
the  commencement  exercises  to  Governor  Cullom.  the  trustees,  and  others.  Lorado 
Taf t  gave  an  oration  on  Bayard  Taylor. 

1879-80 

I.  O.  Baker  made  assistant  professor  of  civil  engineering. 

Oct.  3 — Sixth  annual  contest  of  Illinois  Intercollegiate  Oratorical  Association 
wat  held  in  the  University  chapel.  First  intercollegiate  baseball  game,  Illinois 
Indostrial  University,  12;  Illinois  College,  5. 

Dec.  1— Professor  Peabody  resigned.  Trustees  decided  to  employ  an  instructor 
in  free-hand  drawing. 

Jan.  27-30— Agricultural  institute  held  at  the  University. 

Feb. — Natural  history  society  organized. 
Mar. — Cadet  uniforms  changed  from  grey  to  blue;  seniors  and  juniors  were 
released  from  drill    Military  department  reorganiied  because  of  student  troubles 
during  the  past  term.     Preparatory  department  to  be  closed  after  June,  i88i. 

June — Dr.  Gregory  presented  his  resignation,  to  take  effect  September  first. 
Professor  S.  H.  Peabody  was  reappointed  to  the  chair  of  mechanical  engineering 
and   appointed  r^ent  pro   tempore.     Old  dormitory  building  decreed  unfit   for 


June  3 — At  the  literary  exercises  of  the  alumni  association  Miss  Nettie  Adams, 
'77,  presented  alumni  chronicles. 

1880-1 

Oct.  2— Baseball:     Illinois  Industrial  University,  14;  Knox,  8. 

Dec — U.  S.  signal  station  established. 

Feb.  24 — Publication  of  The  yittdicator,  of  four  pages  as  a  result  of  class 
troubles.    It  died  after  a  second  issue  on  the  fifth  of  March. 

Mar. — Action  of  previous  year  abolishing  the  preparatory  department  rescinded. 
Acting  regent  Peabody  made  regent.  Old  dormitory  offered  for  sale.  Legislature 
Vpropriated  money  to  help  out  the  endowment  fund. 


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xxxviii  Univer^itv  of  Illinois 

May  31— Kappa  Kappa  chapter  of  Sigma  Chi  organized.  Comp«li(ive  drill  of 
battalion. 

June — Regent  reported  to  the  trustees  that  a  new  secret  society  had  been 
formed,  and  requested  action.  The  trustees  resolved  that  the  recent  and  faculty 
should  take  steps  to  secure  the  abandonment  of  the  society.  A  petition  to  re-estab- 
lish the  school  of  domestic  science  was  refused. 

1881-2 

Dec. — The  regent  reported  to  the  trustees  that  the  faculty  had  decreed  that  no 
student  could  enter  the  University  until  he  had  pledged  himself  not  to  join  a 
fraternity;  and  that  no  student  should  graduate  until  he  had  certified  that  he  had 
not  belonged  to  one  while  in  the  University.  The  adoption  of  these  rules  had 
disclosed  the  existence  of  four  societies,  whose  members  petitioned  the  faculty 
to  rescind  the  rules.  The  faculty  turned  the  petitions  over  to  the  board,  which 
recommended  that  the  request  be  refused.  University  dues  were  remitted  to 
"Giarles  Montezuma,  an  Indian  of  the  Apache  nation,"  during  his  course  through 
the  University, 

Jan.  9— Banquet  of  Sigma  Chi  fraternity. 

Mar. — First  issue  of  Sophograph,  college  annual,  publbhed  by  the  sophomores. 
March  14 — Petitions  from  students  requesting  the  trustees  to  allow  fraternities 
to  enter  the  University  refused. 

June — The  trustees  decided  to  build  an  astronomical  observatory.  Thcregent 
was  directed  to  take  charge  of  the  lUini  property.  Scientific  association  disbanded. 
Professors  Henry  A.  Weber  and  Melville  A.  Scovell  discharged  for  having  patented 
as  private  rights  the  results  of  their  investigations  and  experiments  in  the  manu- 
facture of  sugar  and  glucose,  conducted  under  the  patronage  of  the  University 
and  at  the  expense  of  the  state.  Professor  Taft  was  given  a  year's  leave  of  ab- 
sence, and  his  chair  declared  vacant.  June  6 — Tenth  anniversary  exercises  of  the 
alumni  association.  At  the  alumni  dinner  sixteen  toasts  were  provided,  and  eight 
kinds  of  cake. 

18S2-3 

Sept — Board  voted  to  employ  instructor  of  elocution.  Wm.  McMurtrie  became 
professor  of  chemistry.  Observatory  opened.  Seniors  adopted  custom  of  wearing 
black  silk  hats;  juniors  wore  white  plugs. 

Oct. — Illinois  joined  "State  Baseball  Association."  Illinois  intercollegiate  ora- 
torical contest  at  Chicago — I.  I.  U.,  third. 

Ian.  8 — Civil  engineering  club  organized. 

Mar. — Appropriation  for  a  national  flag  for  the  battalion.  Student  govern- 
ment system  condemned  by  the  faculty. 

May  19 — First  field  day  at  the  University. 

June — Trustees  voted  to  abolish  student  government 

1883-4 

Sept. — Smdents  required  to  give  pledges  not  lo  join  fraternities.  Several  lots 
between  the  old  drill  hall  and  Green  street  were  purchased. 

Oct. — A  series  of  University  discourses  was  held  in  Chapel  on  Sundays  from 
October  to  March.  At  slate  intercollegiate  contest  baseball:  Illinois  Industrial 
University,  14;  Knox,  9;  Illinois  University,  ZT ;  Monmouth,  5— giving  Illinois 
Industrial  Universitj;  the  championship.  The  lUini  was  placed  under  new  manage- 
ment ;  a  board  of  thirteen  students  elected  to  supervise  the  publication. 

Nov.— M.  E.  and  E.  E.  society  organized. 

Jan. — A  committee  was  created  by  alumni  to  get  the  name  of  the  institution 
changed  from  "Illinois  Industrial  University"  to  "University  of  Illinois." 

Mar. — S.  A.  Forbes  appointed  professor  of  zoology. 

Mar.  19— Young  Women's  Christian  Association  organized. 

1884-5 

Dec. — The  trustees  requested  the  legislature  to  change  the  name  of  the  institu- 
tion. Board  resolved  to  provide  apartments  for  the  state  laboratory  of  natural 
history  of  which  Professor  Forbes  was  director. 

Mar. — Prof.  Peabody  re-elected  regent.  Petition  of  Foster  North,  who  had 
been  refused  a  diploma  on  account  of  non-attendance  at  chapel,  received  by 
board  of  trustees  and  referred  to  o 


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June — Legislature  changed  the  name  of  the  institution  to  "The  University  of 
Illinois." 

July— Chair  of  mining  engineering  and  position  of  assistant  professor  of  rhetoric 
and  oratory  created. 

1885-6 

SepL— Petition  of  Foster  North  referred  to  attorney  general. 

!>«.— Attorney  general  reported  in  favor  of  faculty  ruling  on  Foster  North, 
and  the  petition  was  refused.  Ur.  Fisher  of  Giicago  appeared  before  the  board 
on  behalf  of  "secret  college  societies,"  and  requested  the  withdrawal  of  the  pro- 
hibition of  these  societies  at  the  University.    Action  deferred. 

Uar. — Board  refused  to  grant  the  request  of  Mr.  Fisher. 

April — Illinois  Teachers'  Association  petitioned  the  board  to  create  a  chair  of 
pedagogy.  R^ent  Peabody  tendered  his  resignation.  The  board  refused  to 
accept  the  resignation,  and  increased  the  regent's  salary. 

June  9 — Twelve  orations  were  delivered  at  the  commencemenf  exercises,  in- 
cluding one  on  relation  between  the  individual  and  the  slate,  by  C.  H.  Kammann. 

1886-7 

Sept— Legislature  passed  a  bill  providing  that  trustees  of  the  University  should 
henceforth  be  elected  t^y  popular  vote, 

Oct. — Baseball:  University  of  IlUnois,  17,  Illinois  College,  111  University  of 
Illinois,  30^  Wesleyan,  17;  Illinois  College,  26,  Knox,  3i — giving  the  University  of 
Illinois  team  the  state  championship.  As  a  result  of  troubles  in  the  chemistry  de- 
partment seven  students  were  suspended. 

Mar. — Regent  Peabody  re-elected.  Plan  of  honorary  scholarships  for  counties 
adopted.  Regent's  salary  fixed  at  $4,000.00  Committee  appointed  by  the  board  to 
carry  out  the  objects  of  a  bill  for  experiment  stations  passed  by  congress. 

May — Baseball  at  interstate  oratorical  contest;  University^  of  Illinois,  tp,  Illi- 
nois Wesleyan,  13;  Illinois  College,  19,  University  of  Illinois,  16;  University  of 
Illinois.  13,  Illinois  College,  6. 

June  7 — At  its  special  meeting  the  alumni  association  presented  a  concert  grand 
piano  to  the  University.    The  alumni  banquet  cost  $2.25  a  plate. 

1887-8 

Oct. — At  intercollegiate  contest  baseball:  Monmouth,  14,  University  of  Illinois, 
9;   Blackburn,  14,  University  of  Illinois,  13. 

Dec — Report  of  board's  committee  on  experiment  station  plans  accepted,  and 
Dr.  Peabody,  and  Professors  Morrow,  Burrill,  and  McMurtie  selected  as  directors. 

April  23 — A  college  yelli  Rah  Hoo  Rah,  Zip  Boom  Ah,  Hip  Zoo  Ra  Zoo, 
Jimmy  blow  your  Bazoo,  Ip-sid-di-i-ki,  U.  of  I.,  Champaign,  was  adopted.  C.  P. 
VanGtmdy  was  the  originator. 

May  2 — W.  L.  Piilsbury  was  appointed  secretary  of  the  agricultural  experiment 

June  26 — W.  L  Piilsbury  was  elected  secretary  of  the  board  of  trustees,  and 
recording  and  corresponding  secretary  of  the  University  of  Illinois.  Baseball ; 
University  of  Illinois,  13;  Illinois  College,  12. 

1888-9 

Sept. — Regent  recommended  (o  the  trustees  that  the  certificates  of  graduation 
be  abandoned. 

Oct. — Baseball ;    University  of  Illinois,  22,  Illinois  College,  8. 

Dec — Committee  of  six  appointed  by  the  trustees  to  codify  the  laws  relating 
to  the  University  and  to  request  the  legislature  to  pass  them  as  codified. 

Jan.  29 — Inter-society  oratorical  association  was  formed  by  Adelphic,  Alethenai, 
and  Philomathean  societies. 

Mar. — Women  of  the  University  petitioned  the  board  asking  for  a  gymnasium. 
Referred  to  a  committee  to  decide  whether  it  was  advisable  to  allow  women  to 
take  calisthenics.    Dr.  Peabody  re-elected  regent. 

Jone—Pcdtion  from  women  for  calisthenics  refused.  Site  for  drill  ball  soon 
to  be  built  was  chosen  at  north  end  of  present  Burrill  avenue. 


e  accepted  by  Imard 

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xl  Univebsitv  of  Illinois 

Oct  4 — First  athletic  meet  of  intercollegiate  association,  held  at  Galesburg, 
won  by  University  of  Illinois. 

Captain  Hazelton  of  Forest  Glen  presented  $ao  to  the  University  for  the  pur- 
chase of  the  Hazelton  prize  medal. 

Dec.  10 — Executive  committee  reported  to  the  board  that  it  had  granted  the 
regent  a  leave  of  absence  on  account  of  III  health,  and  had  appointed  Professor 
Burrill  acting  regent  Appointment  continued  by  the  board,  Professur  Comstock 
of  mining  engbeering  department  resigned.  Foster  North  petitioned  the  board  of 
trustees  to  be  restored  to  his  right  of  attendance  at  the  University.     Petition 

Mar.  10 — Knox  College  association  presented  to  the  University  athletic  associa- 
tion the  cup  won  by  Illinois  at  the  intercollegiate  meet  of  October. 

April— Foster  North  filed  petition  for  mandamus  in  the  Supreme  Court  to 
compel  the  trustees  to  restore  him  to  attendance  at  the  University. 

May  i6— Baseball '.    Illinois,  i8;  Illinois  College,  ii. 

june — Lommittee  of  board  of  trustees  recommended  that  the  preparatory  de- 
partment "be  dispensed  with  as  soon  as  adequate  provision  for  doing  its  work  is 
made  by  some  public  or  private  institution  located  in  the  vicinity  of  the  University." 
Professorships  of  psychology,  Greek,  and  French  established.  June  2 — James  P. 
Hubbill,  'p2,  won  in  the  first  Hazelton  prize  contest.  The  students  presented 
"an  elegant  sword"  to  Lieut.  Curtis  B.  Hoppin,  who  had  just  closed  his  three 
years  as  commandant 

June  10 — The  alumni  association  adopted  a  new  constitution.  Dues  were  fixed 
at  fifty  cents,  and  the  salary  of  the  secretary  treasurer  a  twenty-five  dollars,  if 
such  a  sum  should  be  available  after  all  bills  had  been  paid.  An  alumni  badge — 
eight-cornered  star  with  monogram  in  its  center — designed  by  N.  C.  Ricker,  was 
adopted,  after  four  years  of  discussion.  June  ii — Only  six  of  twelve  orations  on 
the  commencement  program  were  delivered.  Rain  on  the  tin  roof  of  the  new 
military  hall,  just  completed,  prevented  the  oratory  of  Thomas  Arkle  Clark, 
James  McLaren  White,  C.  A.  Shamel,  L.  F.  Terbush,  Katherine  Kennard,  and 
R.  J.  Cooke.    Military  building  was  dedicated  at  commencement. 

1890-1 

Oct.  3 — State  inlercoUej^ate  won  by  Illinois  with  21  points.  Baseball:  Illinois 
ti,  Knox,  3,  Illinois,  9,  Ilhnois  College,  4 — giving  Illinois  the  championship.  Foot- 
ball:   llhnois  Wesleyan,  16,  Illinois,  o. 

Nov.  22 — Football:  Purdue,  6a;  Illinois,  o.  G.  Huff  played  on  the  Illinois 
team.    Nov.  24— Illinois,  12,  Illinois  Wesleyan.  6. 

Dec. — Instructor  in  gymnastics  appointed,  Dec.  3 — Architects'  club  organized. 
Command  of  a  company  of  the  battalion  taken  away  from  a  senior,  Miller,  on 
account  of  poor  scholarship.  All  other  officers  but  one  resigned.  All  returned 
but  two  on  Feb.  it,  iSgi ;  these  two  were  suspended.  Students  held  mass  meeting 
and  petitioned  the  trustees  to  reinstate  them.  The  board  tried  the  case,  and 
recommended  that  the  students  be  reinstated  at  the  end  of  the  term,  and  that  the 
rules  governing  students  be  so  revised  that  the  students  would  be  able  to  under- 
stand them. 

March — Supreme  Court  in  Foster  North  case  reported  in  favor  of  trustees. 
Committee  of  board  of  trustees  reported  in  favor  of  granting  master's  degrees  to 
students  who  had  received  certificates  before  degrees  were  granted,  as  a  recc^^i- 
tion  of  success  in  their  professions.  Board  adopted  the  report  and  decided  to 
confer  not  more  than  ten  such  degrees  each  year.  Board  voted  to  give  over  to  the 
athletic  association  for  athletic  purposes  "the  north  half  of  the  north  campus." 
Oass  rush  at  freshmen  reception  resulted  in  the  suspension  of  eleven  men.  All 
were  reinstated  a  week  later,  except  one,  who  refused  to  apologize  or  to  "express 
regret."  A  number  of  students  arrested  and  tried  for  voting  at  dty  elections  were 
found  not  guilty  of  illegal  voting. 

May  15 — Baseball:  University  of  Illinois,  14.  Wabasb,  10;  University  of 
Illinois  5.  Wesleyan,  4, 

June — Regent  Peabody's  resignation  was  accepted  by  the  trustees  to  take  effect 
September  first.  June  9— The  alumni  oration  was  delivered  by  George  R.  Shawhan. 
W.  A.  Heath  was  elected  president  of  the  association. 

Aug. — Professor  Ricker's  plans  for  the  natural  history  building  accepted  and 
location  determined.  Professor  Burrill  appointed  acting  regent  Board  passed  the 
following:     "Resolved,  Thai  the  pledge  heretofore  required   for  candidates    for 


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subject  of  these  fraternities  I 
De  Garmo  resigned. 

U91-2 

Sept. — Dr.  Peabody  received  appointment  as  Chief  of  the  Department  of  Liberal 
Arts  of  the  World's  Fair,  and  departed  for  Chicago.  Electrical  engineering  de- 
partment established.  "Artificial  stone"  walks  ordered  built  over  the  campus. 
Uilitapr  drill  required  only  of  freshmen  and  sophomores,  and  of  them  only  two 
hours  a  week.    First  season  of  Philo-Adelphic  lecture  course  began. 

Oct.  1-2-3— Intercollegiate  contest  at  Monmouth.  Baseball:  University  of 
Illinois,  8,  Illinois  College,  i ;  Knox  won  from  Monmouth ;  University  of  Ubnois, 
1$,  Knox,  4 — giving  Illinois  the  championship.  The  athletic  contest  ended  in  a 
dispute  between  the  University  of  Illinois  and  Knox  over  protested  men.  Oct. — 
Organization  of  first  glee  club. 

Nov.  7 — Football:  Illinois,  42,  Eureka,  0.  Nov.  20,  Illinois,  12,  Knox,  o. 
University  of  Illinois  champion  of  Illinois. 

Dec. — Trustees  adopted  new  code  of  rules  for  students.  Affiliation  of  Chicago 
G)11ege  of  Physicians  and  Surgeons  proposed.  Dec.  8 — Raising  of  national  flag. 
Oration  by  Hon.  H.  5.  Clark,  presentation  by  S.  A.  BuUard,  president  of  board 
of  trustees.  Dec  8 — Organization  of  Alpha  Gamma  Chapter  of  Kappa  Sigma. 
E)ec  22 — Reorganization  of  Kappa  Kappa  Chapter  of  Sigma  Chi. 

Feb. — First  annual  concert  by  the  military  band.  Football :  Illinois,  24, 
Pastime  A.  C,   (St.  Louis)   10. 

Mar. — Trustees  resolved  to  investigate  the  question  of  their  power  to  establish 
a  law  school.  Decided  that  it  could  not  af&liate  the  College  of  P.  &  S.  Mar.  5— 
Formation  of  local  fraternity  Epsilon  Delta.  Mar.  9 — Laying  of  comer  stone  of 
natural  history  building.  Address  by  T.  C.  Chamberlain,  president  of  the  University 
of  Wisconsin.  Stone  laid  by  Henry  Raab,  superintendent  of  public  instruction. 
Discussion  of  candidates  for  the  regency  by  the  board.  Names  of  Professor 
H.  S.  Comdl,  Judge  A.  S,  Draper  of  New  York,  and  Professor  George  C,  Par- 
ington  of  the  University  of  Missouri  suggested. 

April-May — Baseball:  Michigan,  18;  Illinois,  o;  Northwestern,  8;  Illinois,  13; 
Beloit,  9;  Illinois,  6;  May  g — Lake  Forest,  10;  Illinois,  s;  Illinois,  5;  Northwestern, 
i;  Illinois,  3;  Wesleyan,  i. 

May  Q — Mandolin  club  organized.  May  13 — First  western  intercollegiate  meet 
held  at  Champaign;  entries:  C.  B.  College,  Iowa,  Rose  Polytechnic,  Illinois 
College,  Washington  University,  Lake  Forest,  Purdue,  Northwestern,  and  Illinois. 
Pennant  won  by  Illinois.    Permanent  organization  effected. 

June — Trustees  voted  that  henceforth  professors  and  assistant  professors  should 
hold  their  positions  during  the  pleasure  of  the  board.  June  4 — Baseball;  Illinois, 
S;  Lake  Forest,  o.  June  5 — Baccalaureate  address  by  Dr.  J.  M,  Gregory.  June  7 
—Nearly  five  hundred  attended  the  alumni  picnic  luncheon,  and  an  unusually  well 
attended  reunion  was  held.  W.  L.  Abbott,  '84,  was  elected  president  and  Myrtle 
E.  Sparks,  '89,  secretary  for  five  years.  June  8 — For  the  first  time  in  the  history 
of  the  University  a  commencement  address,  by  Dr.  Washington  Gladden,  was 
substituted  for  the  orations  by  seniors.  June  27— A  committee  of  the  trustees  to 
secure  a  regent  was  authorized  to  offer  the  position  to  Dr.  Gladden  of  Ohic^ 
if  it  saw  fit.  at  a  salary  not  to  exceed  $6,000.00.  Professor  Ricker,  presented  plans 
for  three  proposed  new  buildings,  engineering  hall,  library,  and  natural  history 
museum.    The  trustees  voted  to  erect  the  first  two  "as  soon  as  practicable." 

1892-3 

Oct  6-7-&— Illinois  intercollegiate  held  at  the  University;  won  by  Illinois  with 
102  points;  Monmouth  second  place  with  28  points.  Baseball:  Illinois,  11,  Wes- 
leyan, z;  Illinois,  15,  Illinois  College,  o;  Illinois,  7,  Monmouth,  6;  Illinois,  champion 
of  Illinou.  Oct  8— Football:  Illinois,  2:  Purdue,  la.  Get.  12— Illinois,  16; 
Northwestern,  16.  Oct.  22^Illinois.  22;  Washington,  U.,  o.  Oct.  ai— Columbian 
day  celebrated  at  University,  Oct.  22— Football :  Illinois,  20 ;  Doan  College, 
(Omaha)  o.  Oct  24~Nebraska,  6;  Illinois,  o.  Oct.  26 — Illinois,  28;  Baker,  12. 
Oct  27--Kansas,  24;  Illinois,  4-  Oct.  29— Illinois,  48;  Kansas  City  Association,  0. 
Banquet  given  to  team  on  its  return  from  the  western  trip  on  Hallowe'en. 

Nov. — Trustees  voted  appropriation  for  woman's  gymnasium.  Petition  for 
woman's  dormitory  received. 

Nov.  I — Football:  Wisconsin  forfeited.  Nov,  5— Illinois,  38;  Englewood,  o. 
Nov.  5 — Rho  Chapter  of  Phi  Kappa  Sigma  established.    Nov.  16— Footbafi ;    Illinois, 


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xlii  Univeksiiy  of  Ilunois 


4;  Qiicagu,  4.  Dedication  of  natural  history  hall.  Address  by  David  S.  Jordan, 
president  of  Leland  Stanford,  Jr.  Nov.  19— Football:  Illinois,  34i  ^e  Pauw,  o. 
Nov.  22— Cbemistry  club  organiied.  Nov.  24— Football:  Illinois,  3o;  Chicago,  12. 
Illinois  conceded  to  be  the  best  western  turn. 

Dec — Board  refuses  to  grant  petition  asking  for  woman't  dormitory. 

Jan. — Agricultural  short  course  created. 

Mar. — Baseball  coach  employed. 

April  8 — Baseball:    Illinois,  16;  Wabash,  a    April  22— Michigan,  6;  Illinois.  5- 

May  6 — Baseball;  Illinois,  14;  Wabash,  6.  May  6 — Illinois,  5;  Iowa,  3-  May 
to— Illinois,  151  Northwestern,  8.  May  12-13— Western  intercollegiate  held  at 
Champaign ;  won  by  Illinois  with  56  points ;  northwestern  second  with  15.  May 
i7^Baseball:  Illinois,  13;  Indiana,  6.  May  18 — Illinois,  7;  De  Fauw,  5.  May  22 
— Illinois,  3;  Chicago,  2.  May  20 — First  inter-scholastic  won  by  Peoria  high  school. 
May  27 — Baseball:    Chicago,  6i  Illinois,  o.    May  30 — Illinois,  15^  Purdue,  5. 

June— Baseball :  Michigan,  10 ;  Illinois,  3-  June  5— Illinois,  3;  Detroit  A.  C, 
5.  June  6.— University  of  Illinois,  41  London  A.  C,  3.  T.  A.  Clark,  '90,  was  elected 
President  of  the  alumni  association.  A  committee  reported  that  it  had  leased  a 
building  in  Chicago,  for  alumni  headquarters  there,  and  had  opened  it  for  alumni 
during  the  World's  Fair,  Mr.  W.  L.  Pillsbury  gave  hia  first  report  to  the  associa- 
tion as  alumni  recorder.  June  7 — Commencement  address  delivered  by  Governor 
Altgeld.  June  8— Baseball;  Cleveland  A.  C,  j?;  Illinois,  15;  June  9— Illinois,  11; 
Oberltn,  7.  June  to — Oberlin,  11 ;  Illinois,  8.  June — Plans  for  engineering  building 
drawn  by  J.  C.  Llewellyn  were  accepted. 

July — Qiair  of  Romance  Languages  created. 

1S93-4 

Sept. — Office  of  Registrar  was  created,  and  W.  L.  Pillsbury  was  appointed 
to  it.    Sept  30— Football :     Illinois,  60 :  Wabash,  6. 

Oct  17— Illinois.  14;  De  Pauw,  4.  Oct  21— Illinois,  4;  Northwestern,  4.  Oct, 
27 — Local  fraternity  of  Beta  Beta  Beta  organized.    Oct  28 — Art  club  organized. 

Nov.  6— Football:  Oberlin,  34;  Illinois,  24.  Gifts  of  World's  Fair  exhibiU  to 
University.  Nov.  11 — Football:  Illinois,  18;  Pastime  A.  C,  6.  University  athletic 
association  changed  colors  from  black  and  yellow  to  crimson.  Nov.  25 — Football : 
Illinois,  26;  Purdue,  25.  Nov,  28 — Colors  changed  to  olive  green.  Nov.  30 — 
Football:     Illinois,  10;  Wisconsin,   10. 

Dec.  9 — First  meeting  of  University  assembly.  Dec— Board  of  trustees  passed 
resolutions  censoring  the  action  of  certain  students  in  "interrupting  the  class 
supper  of  the  freshmen,"  held  at  Bloomington,  Illinois.  Dec  13 — Corner-stone 
of  engineering  hall  laid;  address  delivered  by  Dr.  Robert  H.  Thurston  of  Cornell. 

Feb,  5 — First  junior  promenade.  Feb.  9 — Installation  of  Illinois  Eta  of  Phi 
Delta  Theta. 

Mar.  2— A  faculty  club  was  organized.  Dean  Morrow  of  the  collie  of 
agriculture  resigned.  Students'  assembly  for  "social  and  intellectual"  purposes 
was  organized.  The  acting  regent  reported  to  the  board  of  trustees  that  the  faculty 
had  decided  to  discontinue  formal  chapel  at  the  end  of  the  year.  Students  hence- 
forth entering  the  University  must  be  at  least  sixteen  years  of  age.  Board 
established  a  two  years'  course  in  the  preparatory  school.  One  thousand  eight 
hundred  dollars  appropriated  for  a  biological  station  to  be  located  at  Havana, 
and  $1,200.00  fof  a  summer  school  at  the  University.  The  board  voted  to  establish 
,  courses  leading  to  degrees  of  Ph.  D.  and  Sc,  D. 

April — A.  S.  Draper,  superintendent  of  schools  of  Oeveland,  Ohio,  elected 
regent  Dramatic  club  organized.  April  6— Local  fraternity  Delta  Delta  Delta 
becomes  Beta  Upsilon  chapter  of  Delta  Tau  Delta.  April  7 — Baseball:  Illinois, 
14;  Wabash,  2.  April  20 — Michigan,  12;  Illinois,  8.  April  21 — Minstrel  show  by 
students.  April  24 — Military  concert  given  by  band.  April  25— Baseball :  Illinois, 
g;  Purdue,  5.    First  volume  of  Ittio,  published  by  juniors  as  an  annual,  issued. 

May  8-— Baseball:  Illinois.  20;  Wisconsin,  5.  May  11 — Chicago,  g;  Illinois, 
10.  May  12 — Michigan,  10;  Illinois.  5-  May  14— Illinois,  12;  Alerto,  (London,  C) 
10.  May  25— Norwalk  A.  C,  (O.)  5;  Illinois,  8.  Maj;  16— Oberlin,  13;  Illinois. 
i;  Illinois,  18;  Chicago,  17.  May  19— Third  Annual  Field  Day  of  Western  Col- 
leges at  St,  Louis  won  by  Illinois  with  71  points  out  of  a  total  of  135.  May  28 — 
Baseball:    Oberlin,  11;  Illinois,  5, 

June  I— Baseball :  Detroit  A.  C.  8 ;  Illinois,  4.  June  22— Western  intercollegiate 
at  Chicago;  entries:  Wisconsin.  Iowa,  Chicago,  Iowa  College,  Michiran,  North- 
western, el  ai.    Won  by  Illinois  with  37  points.    June  s— Alumni  day.    The  annual 


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Ahmals  xliii 

literary  program  was  discontinued,  and  a  dinner  was  substituted  for  it — the  first 
regiilar  annual  alumni  dinner  given  by  the  faculty  and  the  resident  alumni  to  the 
visiting  alumni.  Two  hundred  attended.  C.  O,  Neeley,  '80,  was  elected  president. 
A  committee  reported  that  over  eighteen  thousand  dollars  had  been  subscribed 
toward  a  Y,  M.  and  Y.  W.  C.  A.  building.  June  6— Commencement.  Address 
delivered  by  President  Angell  of  Michigan.  Adoption  of  West  Point  style  o£  uni- 
form for  cadets. 

Aug. — Pofessors  N.  C.  Ricker,  S.  A.  Forbes,  and  D,  Kinley  made  Deans  of 
tbe  college  of  engineering,  science,  and  literature  and  arts,  respectively.  Title  of 
"regent"  changed  to  "president." 

1894-5 

Sept — mini  published  weekly.  Sept.  14 — President  Draper  assumed  charge. 
Director  of  department  of  music  appointed. 

Oct  6— Football:  Illinois  36.  Wabash  6.  October  12— Chicago  A.  C  14,  Illinois 
0.  Oct.  16 — Vice-president  Stevenson  visited  the  University.  Oct.  19— Football; 
Illinois  54,  Lake  Forest  6,  Faculty  and  students  in  convocation  adopted  orange 
and  navy  blue  as  University  colors.  New  rules  adopted  for  Illini  management, 
putting  control  in  hands  of  students. 

Nov,  2— Football :  Illinois  66,  Northwestern  0.  Faculty  of  the  College  of 
Literature  and  Arts  decide  to  drop  the  degree  of  B.L.  Nov.  i4^Perfarmaiice  of 
"A  Box  of  Mcoikeys"  b^  dramatic  club.  Nov.  15 — Inauguration  of  President  Draper 
and  dedication  of  engineering  hall.  Addresses  by  President  Draper,  President 
.\dam3  of  Wisconsin,  Governor  Altgeld,  and  Hon.  G.  C.  Neeley  of  Chicago.  Nov. 
16 — Football:  Purdue  22,  Illinois  2.  Nov.  21 — Illinois  6,  Chicago  0.  Nov.  24 — 
Illinois  10.  Pastime  A.  C.  o. 

Dec. — Trustees  resolve  to  negotiate  for  affiliating  the  College  of  Physicians  and 
Surgeons.  Committee  on  buildings  and  grounds  reported  that  m  the  opinion  of  the 
attorney  general  the  trustee.i  did  not  have  power  to  lease  University  ground  for  the 
building  of  houses  for  professors. 

Feb.  4 — Republican  dub  organized.  Feb.  5 — Medical  club  organized.  Feb.  la — 
Women's  glee  club  organized.  Nine  sophomores  suspended  for  kidnapping  fresh- 
men before  the  freshmen  social.  Trustees  decided  to  introduce  in  the  l^slature 
a  bill  for  purchasing  the  College  of  Physicians  and  Surgeons. 

March  I — Play  given  by  members  of  Alethenai.  March  12 — Physical  training 
department  organized  to  include  men  and  women.  President  directed  to  report  to 
the  board  on  the  advisability  of  establishing  a  school  of  mugie.  Board  approved 
the  action  of  the  Council  of  Administration  in  suspending  students  for  kidnapping 
freshmen.    March  is— Illinois  Gamma  Zeta  of  Alpha  Tau  Omega  installed. 

April  13— Baseball :  Illinois  12,  Wabash  8.  April  20— Illinois  9.  Michigan  0. 
April  27— Northwestern  7,  Illinois  2. 

May  3---First  sophomore  cotillion.  May  6— Baseball:  Illinois  10,  Iowa  8. 
May  8— Illinois  8,  Purdue  5-  May  9 — Notre  Dame  8,  IllincMS  7.  May  io~  Michigan 
11,  Illinois  2,  May  16 — First  session  of  state  high  school  conference.  May  17 — 
Baseball:  Illinois  9,  Grinnell  o.  May  25— Illinois  9,  Northwestern  6.  May  27— 
Iowa  State  16,  Illinois  36.  May  2S— Illinois  13.  Grinnell  6.  May  29— Illinois  I4. 
lowx  3. 

June  t — Intercollegiate  meet  won  by  California,  Illinois  fourth.  Department 
of  political  science  and  school  of  music  established.  Superintendent  of  buildings 
and  i^ounds  appointed.  Committee  appointed  to  establish  a  vaccine  farm.  Board 
voted  to  locate  library  building  opposite  Daniel  street.  Voted  to  sell  land  and 
build  a  house  for  the  president  with  proceeds.  June  q — J.  R.  Mann.  '76.  was  elected 
president  of  the  alumni  association.  At  the  alumni  dinner.  H,  M.  Dunlap  gave  the 
first  of  his  series  of  dinner  talks  on  the  University  and  Springfield.  June  10 — 
Commencement  Address  delivered  by  Hon.  Shelby  M.  Cullom. 
1895-6 

Sept.  17— Governor  Altgeld  visited  the  University.  Sept.  18— Fjiglish 
club  organized.  Trustees  decide  to  reorganize  college  of  agriculture.  Voted  to 
pave  Green  street  throueh  the  camous. 

Oct.  6— Football :  Illinois,  48,  Wabash,  o.  Illinois  Delta  of  Kappa  Alnha  Theta 
established.  Oct.  12— Football:  Chicago  A,  A.,  8.  Illinois,  o.  Oct.  20— Illinois  79, 
Illinois  College  0.  Oct.  26— Illinois  10,  Wisconsin  10.  Illinois  Zeta  of  Pi  Beta 
Phi  established. 

Nov.  3 — Football :  Illinois  28.  Lake  Forest  o.  Nov.  24 — Illinois  38.  Northwestern 
4-    Nov.  28— Purdue  6,  Illinois  2. 


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dnr  Univebsitv  of  Illinois 

Dec. — Banquet  by  (acuity  to  football  team.  Plans  for  library  building  all 
rejected.  Mr.  Burnham  of  Chicago  employed  to  draw  new  plans.  Chicaco  College 
of  pharmacy  proposed  affiliaiion  with  University.  Burrill  avenue  named.  School 
of  Music  announced  first  series  of  concerts.  Dec  13-^French  play  produced  by 
Aletbenai.  Dec.  27 — Mr.  Burnham  resigned  as  architect  for  library  building. 
Board  decided  to  have  department  of  architecture  draw  plans  if  possible. 

Jan.  14 — Council  of  administration  adopted  rule  that  all  gatherings  in  University 
buildings  should  end  by  11:30  p.  m.  Jan.  is — First  of  a  series  of  lectures  Iq- 
Lorado  Taft 

Feb. — Advisory  board  of  athletic  managers  api>ointed  by  the  president.  Feb.  8 — 
First  athletic  conference  held  at  Chicago;  Wisconsin,  Northwestern,  Chicago, 
Michi^n,  Purdue,  and  Illinois  represented.  Feb.  12 — Lincoln  Day;  addresses  by 
Pres.  Draper  and  Prof.  Greene.  University  biological  station  established  on  the 
Illinois  River.    Woman's  league  organized. 

March  7— Adoption  of  "I"  as  athletic  emblem.  March  10— Trustees  adopted 
plans  of  Professors  Ricker  and  White  for  library.  Tennis  courts  constructed 
on  campus.  Business  system  of  University  organized..  Opening  of  President's 
House.  March  13- — First  French  play  by  Le  Cercle  Frangais.  First  Chicago- 
Illinois  debate,  won  by  Illinois. 

April — ObservatoH'  located.  Site  for  library  changed.  The  proposals  of  the 
Chicago  college  of  pnarma^  for  affiliation  adopted.  April  5 — Baseball :  Illinois 
20,  Wabash  o.  April  21 — Chicago  9,  Illinois  6.  April  19— Michigan  5,  Illinois  3. 
April  21 — Concert  by  Theodore  Thomas  Orchestra.  April  26 — Baseball:  Illinois 
16,    Northwestern   2. 

May  I — Baseball:  Chicago  10,  Illinois  4.  May  3 — Illinois  n,  Purdue  3.  Col- 
lege of  Pharmacy  afliliated.  May  8— Baseball:  Illinois  8,  Beloit  7-  May  9 — 
Comi>etitive  shoot :  University  of  California  380,  Illinois  374.  May  10 — Baseball : 
Illinois  20,  Northwestern  Q.  May  13 — Baseball:  Illinois  19,  Indiana  3.  May  16 — 
Illinois  18,  Grinnell  3.  May  25 — Michigan  20,  Iljinqjs  3.  May  27 — Illinois  22, 
Notre  Dame  7.  May  28— Illinois  12,  Wabash  4.  May  30— Illinois  10,  Wisconsin 
4.    Resignation  of  Professor  Edward  Snyder. 

June  9 — High  School  Visitor  employed.  June  10 — Location  of  library  finally 
fixed.  Commencement;  address  by  Chancellor  Winfield  S.  Chaplin  of  St  Ixiuis 
University.    June  ig — Arrest  of  trustees  for  violating  flag  law  held  unconstitutional. 

August  15 — Chemical  laboratory  partially  destroyed  by  fire  caused  by  lightning; 
loss  $^,000. 

1896-7 

Sept  4— Corner-stone  of  library  building  laid.  Sept.  26— First  tennis  tourna- 
ment at  University.     Trustees  ^pointed  advisory  board  to  school  of  pharmacy. 

Oct.  3— Football:  Illinois  3^  Lake  Forest  0.  Oct.  6— School  of  pharmacy 
opened  as  a  department  of  the  University.  Oct  10 — Football :  Illinois  70,  Knox 
4^  Oct  17— Illinois  10,  Missouri  o.  Oct.  21— Illinois  22,  Oberlin  6.  Oct  31— 
Chicago  12,  Illinois  o.  Oct.  23— Elstablishment  of  oratorical  prize  in  college  of 
literature  and  arts, 

Nov.  7 — Football;  Northwestern  10,  Illinois  4.  Nov.  26 — Illinois  4,  Purdue 
4.    Nov.  28 — First  Saturday  afternoon  cadet  hop. 

Dec.  4 — First  junior  prom,  in  military  hall.  Dec.  20 — Basket  ball  (girls); 
Illinois  28,  Wesleyan  12.  Trustees  decide  to  establish  law  school.  Dec  2t — 
Freshman  social  broken  up  by  sophomores,  largely  by  the  use  of  chemicals.  Dec 
22 — President  calls  convocation  and  notifies  students  that  the  freshman  social 
affair  is  to  be  investigated. 

Jan.  7 — Football  conference  of  college  presidents  at  Mbdison ;  all  western 
state  universities  represented.  Jan.  11 — University  regiment  attended  installation 
of  governor  of  Springfield. 

Feb.  I — Nine  students  expelled  by  the  Council  for  freshman  social  affair.  One 
student  found  guilty  of  disorderly  conduct  in  an  Urbana  court  and  fined.  Medical 
club  reorganiaed.    Feb.  10— Joint  Philo-AIethenai  play. 

March— College  of  Physicians  and  Surgeons  joined  the  University.  Office  of 
Dean  of  Women  created.  Action  of  Council  in  reirard  to  expulsion  of  students 
approved  by  the  trustees.  Trouble  with  Beloit  college  over  ball  game.  Caspar 
Whitney,  arbitrator,  found  in  favor  of  Illinois, 

April—Charles  W.  Spalding,  treasurer,  emhewled  University  funds.  E.  G. 
Keith  elected  treasurer.  April  t? — Baseball:  Illinois  9.  Chicago  5.  April  22 — 
Michigan  7.  Illinois  3-  April  28— Chicago  <>.  Illinois  5.  First  instructors  in  Law 
School  appointed. 


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Annals  ilv 

Uay  c| — Baseball:  Illinois  13,  Purdue  2.  Uay  to — Intercollegiate  rifle  contest; 
leven  entries:  California  first,  409;  Virginia  second,  386;  Illinois  third,  375; 
llay  II — Dual  meet,  Chicago  77,  Illinois  43-  May  14— Baseball:  Illinois  3.  Wis- 
consin S.  May  19 — Illinois  16,  Nebraska  9.  May  21 — -Illinois  4,  Wisconsin  6. 
May  2a~Track,  Illinois  84,  Purdue  36-  May  25— Baseball ;  Illinois  9.  Notre  Dame 
8,  May  26 — Illinois  3,  Michigan  o.  May  29— Oberlin  7,  Illinois  ?.  Library  school 
of  Armour  Institute  transferred  to  the  University  as  State  library  school.  Board 
of  trustees  decided  to  erect  independent  heating  and  lighting  plan  for  the  University. 

June  2 — Illinois  Alpha  of  Tau  Beta  Pi  organized.  June  8 — Library  building 
dedicated.  Address  delivered  by  Mclvil  Dewey,  Director  of  New  York  state 
library,  June  &— F.  L.  Hatch,  '?3.  eleaed  president  of  the  alumni  association. 
June  9— Commencement ;  address  by  President  Canfield  of  Ohio  State  University. 
Legislature  appropriated  money  to  cover  deficit  caused  by  Spalding's  embezzlemenL 
New  bridge  to  be  erected  over  the  Boneyard  on  Burrill  avenue.  June  17— Natural 
History  building  partially  destroyed  by  fire  caused  by  lightning;  loss  $75,000- 
Jime  29— Board  voted  to  admit  women  to  the  school  of  medicine. 

1897-8 

Sept.  13— College  of  law  opened.  Sept.  21— Trustees  decide  to  use  old  military 
hall  as  a  gymnasium.  Oct.  2— Football :  Illinois  26,  Eureka  o.  Oct.  9— Illinois  6, 
P.  &  S.  o.  Oct.  16— Illinois  6,  Lake  Forest  o.  Oct.  15— Chapter  of  Phi  Gamma 
Delta  established.  Oct.  23— Football:  Illinois  32,  Purdue  4-  Oct.  30— Chicago  18, 
Illinois  12.    First  student  recital  in  music  school. 

Nov.  II — Homeric  tableaux  given  by  faculty,  under  supervision  of  N.  A.  Wells. 
Nov.  12 — Football:  Illinois  64,  Knox  o.  Nov.  15 — Library  Qub  organized.  Nov. 
20— Football:     Illinois  6.  Carlisle  Indians  6.     Nov.  25— Illinois  6,  Eureka  0. 

Dec.  I — Former  treasurer  Spalding  sent  to  penitentiary.  Board  of  trustees 
resolves  that  "free  scliolarships  do  not  include  instruction  in  the  departments 
of  law,  pharmacy,  music,  and  medicine,  unless  otherwise  ordered  by  this  board." 

Feb.  II — Lincoln  Day.  Address  by  I.  N.  Phillips.  Feb.  16 — President  Draper 
declines  position  of  Superintendent  of  Public  Schools  of  New  York  City,  Feb, 
17— Announcement  that  course  of  study  had  been  organized  in  school  of  music 
leading  to  degree  of  bachelor  of  music.  Feb.  15— Production  of  "Le  Bourgeois 
Gtntilhomme"  by  Le  Cerde  Frani;ais. 

March  5 — First  concert  by  Ladies'  Glee  club.  March  11 — First  woman's  edition 
□f  lUini.  March  17 — Gymnasium  moved  from  military  hall  to  top  floor  of  Wood 
Shops, 

April  8 — First  concert  of  Oratorio  society.  Apr.  o — Baseball :  Illinois  30, 
Northwestern  7.  Apr.  12 — Students  burn  Spain  in  effigy.  Apr,  16 — Baseball : 
Michigan  4,  Illinois  3. 

May  4 — Baseball:  Illinois  19,  De  Pauw  o.  May  7 — Dual  meet:  Illinois  81, 
Purdue  ^.  Baseball :  Illinois  3,  Michigan  o.  May  9~Illinois  8,  Northwestern  4, 
May  12 — Rifle  contest:  California  416,  Illinois  400.  May  14 — Baseball:  Chicago 
12,  Illinois  9.  Meet:  Chicago  74,  Illinois  54.  May  20— Captain  Brush  released 
from  his  duties  as  commandant  to  joint  his  regiment  at  the  front.  May  20— 
Wisconsin-Illinois  debate  won  by  Wisconsin,  May  zi — Baseball:  Illinois  3, 
Michigan  o.  May  24— Illinois  S,  Chicago  6;  Illinois  4,  Chicago  13.  May  26— 
Woman's  department  organized.     May  30 — Baseball:     Illinois  3,  Northwestern  5. 

June  1 — Western  intercollegiate  splits  up.  Chicago,  Illinois,  and  Michigan 
hold  triangular  meet.  June  a— Baseball;  Chicago  2,  Illinois  I.  June  6 — Receipt 
by  University  of  dynamometer  car  from  Big  Four  railroad.  June  7 — S.  W. 
Stratton,  "84,  was  elected  president,  Corda  C.  Lucas,  '80,  secretary,  of  the  alumni 
association.  A  committee  was  appointed  to  revise  the  constitution.  No  dinner 
this  year.  June  8— Commencement  address  delivered  by  William  H.  Maxwell. 
Jonathan  B.  Turner  present  at  commencement,  at  the  age  of  ninety-three  years. 
Board  of  trustees  appropriated  money  for  improvement  of  Illinois  Field.  Board 
voted  to  confer  honorary  degrees  henceforth  "but  only  upon  rare  occasions  for 
exceptionally  high  merit  in  literary,  scientific,  and  other  educational  work,  and 
upon  a  three-fourths  vote  of  both  the  faculty  and  board  of  trustees." 

1898-9 
Sept. — Application  of  Illinois  school  of  dentistry  for  affiliation  with  University. 
Milituy  department  vacant  on  account  of  Spanish  war.    No  drill. 


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sivi  UNivERStry  of  Illinois 

Oct.  I— Football:  P.  and  S.  ro,  Ulinois  6,  Oct.  8— Notre  Dame  5,  Illinoij 
o,  Oct  10— Watcheka  league  organized.  Oct  15— Football:  Illinois  16,  De  Pauw 
o.  Oct  ii^^Dr.  John  M.  Gregory,  first  regent  of  the  University,  died.  Engineering 
laboratory  opened. 

Mov.  la— Football:  Michigan  I3,  Illinois  5-  Nov.  18 — Carlisle  11,  Illinob  O. 
Nov.  24 — Illinois  11,  Minnesota  to.     Chess  club  organized. 

Dec. — Department  of  oratory  added,  and  consolidated  with  department  of 
rhetoric. 

Jan. — College  year  divided  into  two  semesters  instead  of  three  terms  as 
formerly.  Jan.  11 — Death  of  Jonathan  B.  Turner.  Jan.  27 — Athletic  asiociation 
benefit  cleared  $1,000  debt  of  association.  Jan.  28 — Installation  of  Illinois  Beta 
of  Sigma  Alpha  Epsilon. 

FA.  14 — State  Library  association  met  at  University. 

March — Professor  Snyder's  gift  of  $i3,ooo  to  establish  a  fund  for  needy  students 
received.  E>epartments  of  household  economics  and  railroad  engineering  estab- 
lished. 

April  2 1 —Illinois- Wisconsin  debate  won  by  Wisconsin.  Illinois- Indiana  debate 
won  by  Illinois.  Apr.  22— Baseball :  Illinois  4.  Chicago  2.  Apr.  24 — Supposed 
burning  in  effigy  of  Governor  Tanner  for  vetoing  appropriation  bill  of  University 
disavowed  by  students.  Baseball :  Illinois  6,  Wisconsin  o.  Apr.  28— Beta  Lambda 
of  Kappa  Kappa  Gamma  established.     Apr.  39— Baseball :  Illinois  7,  Michigan  3. 

May  I — Baseball:  Illinois  12.  Northwestern  9.  Comic  opera  "Patience"  given 
by  Opera  club.  May  3 — Baseball:  Illinois  ir.  Chicago  g.  May  4-5 — First  May 
festival  by  old  oratorio  society,  now  named  choral  society.  Trustees  decided  to 
erect  agricultural  building.  University  bulletins  to  be  published.  May  6 — Dual 
meet:  Illinois  87,  Purdue  4'-  May  7— "Le  Midecin  Malgre  Lui"  produced  by 
Le  Cerclc  Francais.  May  10— Baseball:  Michigan  2,  Illinois  i.  May  rt — Notre 
Dame  is,  Illinois  o.  May  12— Beloit  6,  Illinois  o.  May  13— Illinois  13,  Wisconsin  4. 
Dual  meet:  Wisconsin  72,  Illinois  $6.  May  18— Baseball:  Michigan  4,  Illinois  3. 
May  19— Michigan  4,  Illinois  2.  May  20— Illinois  9.  Northwestern  3.  May  20 — 
Preliminary  organtiation  at  University  of  State  Historical  society.  May  24 — 
Baseball:  Chicago  9,  Illinois  3-  May  28— Local  sorority  of  Gamma  Sigma  or- 
ganized. 

June — Prof.  Tompkins  resigns  to  become  President  of  Normal  University. 
Trustees  decide  not  to  establish  college  of  teachers.  Plan  of  agricultural  scholar- 
ships adopted.  June  13 — Alumni  constitution  amended  to  provide  that  secretary 
might  be  elected  outside  the  membership  of  the  association,  that  an  eicecutive 
committee  of  five  be  created,  and  that  membership  fee  and  annual  dues  should  be 
abolished.  W.  N.  Butler,  '79,  was  elected  president  and  W.  L.  Pillsbury  secretary 
of  the  association.    June  14 — George  £.  Adams  gave  the  commencement  address. 

1899-1900 

use.     Case  system  adopted  in  law 
.    .         -  .  ....  .Or- 

ganization of  faculty  golf  club.     Sept.  30— Football:     Illinois  6,  Wcsleyan  0. 

Oct  7 — Visit  to  the  University  of  Don  Ignacio  Mariscal,  Vice-President  of 
Mexico,  and  party.  Football:  Illinois  S.  Knox  o.  Oct.  14— Football;  Indiana 
5,  Illinois  o.  Saturday  school  for  teachers  organized.  Oct  28— Football :  Michigan 
S,  Illinois  O.  Nov.  ri — Wisconsin  23,  Illinois  o.  Nov.  22— Purdue  5,  Illinois  O. 
Nov.  25— Illinois  29,  St.  Louis  University  0.    Nov.  30— Iowa  58,  Illinois  o. 

Dec — Organization  of  oratorical  association.  Tablet  to  Ihe  memory  of  Pro- 
fessor Turner  to  be  placed  in  Agricultural  Building.  Dec.  8 — Installation  of 
Iota  chapter  of  Alpha  Chi  Omega. 

Jan. — Adoption  by  the  University  of  limited  reformed  spelling  in  its  publica- 
tion.   Jan.  19— Formation  of  western  intercollegiate  baseball  league. 

Feb.  9 — Affiliation  of  college  of  physicians  and  surgeons  completed.  Illinois- 
Indiana  debate  won  by  Illinois.  Feb.  12 — Lincoln  Day;  address  by  Hon.  Paul 
Selby,    Feb.  38— German  club  organized. 

Mar.  10 — Triangular  meet:  Chicago  48.  Notre  Dame  3',  Illinois  19.  March  13 
— Unveiling  of  library  mural  paintings.  Department  of  domestic  science  estab- 
lished. March  26 — George  Espy  Morrow,  former  dean  of  the  college  of  agriculture, 
died. 

April  3 — Morrow  memorial  meeting.  Apr.  4 — Presentation  of  "The  Mikado" 
by  the  men's  and  women's  glee  clubs.     Apr.  8 — Inter- fraternity  baseball  league 


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Akitals  xItU 

organiied.  Apr.  lo— B&sebaU :  Illinois  lo,  Chicago  6.  Apr.  14 — Illinois  5,  Purdue 
*.  April  16— Michigan  7,  Illinois  3-  Apr.  20— University  minstrel  shcrw  benefit 
foraihletic  association.  Apr.  31— Baseball:  Illinois  11,  Giicago  i.  Apr.  37 — Grant 
day  convocation.  Baseball :  Illinois  4i  Northwestern  3.  Apr.  38 — Illinois  12,  Wis- 
consin a  Apr.  39— Bolter  collection  ai  insects  donated  lo  University.  Apr.  30— 
Baseball:     Illinois  11,  Beloit  i. 

Maf  2— "La  Poudre  aux  Yeux"  given  by  Le  Cercle  Francais.  May  4— First 
open-au'  concert  by  University  band  on  President's  porch.  May  5 — Dual  trade 
meet:  Illinois  106,  Purdue  14.  Baseball:  Illinois  4,  Chicago  i.  May  8-9-10— 
May  festivaL  May  9 — Baseball:  Illinois  17,  Iowa  o.  May  la — Dual  meet:  Chi- 
ca^  90,  Illinois  38.  May  14 — Baseball:  Illinois  la,  Michigan  6.  May  15—; 
Michigan  7,  Illinois  3.  May  16 — Inter-fraternity  baseball  series  won  by  Phi 
Gamma  Delta.  Apr.  18 — Dual  meet :  Wisconsin  64^,  Illinois  63^.  May  32 — 
Maypole  dance  by  women's  physical  training  classes.  May  2:>~"Einer  Muss 
Heiraten"  presented  by  der  Deutsche  Verein.  Baseball :  Illinois  g,  Chicago  4. 
May  25 — Intercollegiate  oratorical  league  contest  (Indiana,  Illinois,  Ohio,  Cornell, 
ind  Ohio  Wesleyan)  won  by  Ohio  Wesleyan,  Illinois  second.  May  26— Baseball: 
Illinois  10,  Chicago  3.  May  30— Illmois  6,  Michigan  5.  Illinois  wms  the  western 
championship. 

Jnne  1 — Dinner  given  to  baseball  team  by  President  Draper.  June  6 — Baseball: 
Illinois  8,  Minnesota  3.  June  9 — Wood  shops  totally  destroyed  by  tire ;  loss 
SGo,ooa  June  la— C.  H.  Blackall,  '77.  gave  the  alumni  address  on  a  study  of 
ibc  fine  arts  as  a  factor  in  modem  life  and  personal  happiness.  H.  W.  Mahan,  '76, 
was  elected  president.  A  new  constitution  was  adopted,  providing  no  fees,  mem- 
bership for  all  graduates,  an  annual  address,  and  incidentally  an  annual  request 
to  the  trustees  to  pay  for  printing  the  alumni  report  Three  hundred  attended 
ihe  banqueL  June  13— Commencement  address  by  Hon.  Bird  S.  Coler.  Honorary 
degree  of  doctor  of  architecture  conferred  on  Dean  N.  C.  Ridcer.  Trustees 
(Tanted'Dean  Kinley  one  year's  leave  of  absence.  Prof.  T.  A.  Qark  appointed  act- 
ing dean  of  the  college  of  literature  and  arts  during  Dean  Kinley's  absence.  In- 
stallation of  Omicron  chapter  of  Chi  Omega.  Installation  of  Morrow  chapter  of 
Alpha  Zeta. 

1900-1 

Sept— Phi  DelU  Theta,  Sigma  Chi,  Kappa  Sigma,  Phi  Gamma  Delta,  Delta 
Tan  Delta,  Alpha  Tau  Omega,  Si^a  Alpha  Epsilon,  Pi  BcU  Phi,  Kappa  Alpha 
Theta,  and  Kappa  Kappa  Gamma  msialled  in  chapter  houses.  Gymnasium  moved 
back  into  militaiy  hall  on  account  of  loss  of  wood  shops.  Sept  10 — Opening 
of  University  dining  hall.  Organization  of  department  of  pedagogy  and  of 
school  of  household  science.  Opening  of  agricultural  building.  Sept  29 — 
Football;     Illinois  36,    Rose    Polytechnic  o. 

Oct.  3— Football:  Illinois  63,  De  Pauw  o.  Oct.  6— Illinois  21,  Wesleyan  0. 
Oct  10— Dlinois  6,  P.  and  S.  o.  Oct  13— Illinois  16,  Knox  0.  Oct  16— Football : 
ininols  35,  Lombard  o.  Mathematical  club  organized.  Oct  20 — Football :  Illinois 
0.  Northwestern  o.  Oct.  32 — Reading  by  James  Wliitcomb  Riley,  assisted  by 
students.  Oct  23 — Authentication  of  Lincoln  ox  yoke.  Oct.  37 — Football :  Mich- 
igan 12,  Illinois  o. 

Not.  3 — Football:  Illinois  17.  Purdue  S.  Nov.  9 — Purchase  of  West  division 
high  school  building  for  the  college  of  medicine.  Trustees  voted  to  place  a 
memorial  tablet  for  Professor  Morrow  in  agricultural  building.  Nov.  10 — Foot- 
ball: Minnesota  23,  Illinois  o.  Nov.  17— Illinois  o.  Indiana  o.  Nov.  24— Foot- 
ball :  Wisconsin  27,  Illinois  o.  Nov.  26 — First  meeting  of  lUinoit  Fortnightly  club. 
Nov.  27— First  meeting  of  Illinois  Electrical  association  at  the  University.  Organi- 
zation of  big  nine  college  conference.  Organixation  of  pedagogical  library  and 
moseum. 

Decio— Intercoll^iate  student  stock  judging  contest  held  in  Chicago;  won 
by  Illinois.     Political  science  club  organized.     Dec  20 — Dramatic  club  organized. 

Jan.  14 — Regiment  attends  inauguration  of  Governor  Yates.  Jan.  17 — "Hia- 
watha's Wedding  Feast"  given  by  the  dioral  society.  Jan.  23 — Trustees  decided 
lo  establish  school  of  dentistry.    Jan.  25 — Illinois-Indiana  debate  won  by  Indiana. 

Feb.  4 — John  Marshall  convocation.    Address  by  President  Draper, 

Mar.  5~-Glee  club  makes  trip  to  Florida.  March  9 — Triangular  meet:  Notre 
Dame  43,  Chicago  37,  Illinois  28.  March  12 — School  of  Music  reorganized.  Com- 
mittee of  trustees  reported  in  favor  of  buying  Illinois  school  of  dentistry.  March 
'}— Der  Deutsche  Verein  presents  "Gunstige  Vorzeichen."    Seniors  decide  to  wear 


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zlviii  Univbbsitv  of  Ilunois 

caps  atid  gowus  at  cummencemeni  exercises.  March  xj — Presentation  of  'The 
Rivals"  by  dramatic  dub.  Adoption  of  rules  enfordng  scholarship  standing  of 
athletes.    Faculty  adopted  caps  and  gowns  for  commencement  exercises. 

April  1 — Chicago  National  baseball  team  established  training  quarters  at  Uni- 
versity. April  8 — "Pirates  of  Penzance"  presented  by  glee  club.  April  13— 
Baseball  r  Michigan  9,  Illinois  8.  April  20 — Illinois  3S,  Indiana  4-  April  23— 
Beloit  4,  Illinois  i.     University  Song  book  published.    April  26— Baseball:     Illinois 


May  I— Conference  of  State  university  presidents  at  Illinois.  Baseball:  Illinois 
15,  Chicago  3.  May  2 — Northwestern  6,  Illinois  2.  May  6 — Illinois  6,  Notre  Dame 
2.  May  6— Affiliation  of  Chicago  school  of  dentistry.  May  8 — Baseball :  Illinois 
XT,  Chicago  6.  May  10-11 — May  festival  with  Boston  festival  orchestra^  presenta- 
tion of  "Samson  and  Delilah."  May  11 — Baseball:  Michigan  7,  Illinois  6.  Uay 
13 — Notre  Dame  10,  Illinois  7.  Ma^  15— Student  riot  at  Pan-American  circus, 
several  injured.  May  17 — Wisconsm-Illinois  meet  won  by  Wisconsin,  65-64. 
Baseball:  Illinois  8,  Chicago  7.  May  18— Illinois  10,  Northwestern  o.  May  21— 
Dedication  of  Agricnlturaf  building.  May  22~-Baseball :  Illinois  s,  Chicago  SL 
May  25 — Dual  meet:  Illinois  60,  Northwestern  52.  May  29 — Baseball:  Michigan 
4,  Illinois  3.    May  30 — Inter- fraternity  baseball  series  won  by  Phi  Gamma  Delta. 

June  I — Adoption  of  inter-sorority  rushing  compact.  June  4-^Baseba!l :  Illinois 
13,  Wisconsin  O.  June  11 — Office  of  dean  of  undergraduates  created  and  Professor 
T.  A.  Clark  appointed  to  the  position.  Annual  meeting  of  alumni  association. 
J.  R.  Mann  gave  the  address,  on  some  aspects  of  national  growth.  J.  C.  Llewellyn. 
'77,  -was  elected  president  H.  W.  Mahan  was  toastmaster  at  the  dinner.  June 
1  a— Commencement ;  address  by  Luther  Lafiin  Mills. 

July — ^Trustees  oppose  the  granting  of  any  parole  or  pardon  to  Charles  W. 
Spalding. 

1901-2 

Sept  14 — University  senate  created.  Sept  19 — Memorial  exercises  for  President 
McKinley;  address  by  President  Draper.  Sept.  28— Football:  Illinois  39,  Engle- 
wood  o. 

Oct.  3— School  of  Dentbtry  opened  as  department  of  University.  Oct  5— Foot- 
ball: Illinois  52,  Marion  Sims  o.  Oct.  ii~lllinois  23,  P.  &  S.  o.  Oct.  13— Illinois 
21,  Washington  0.  Beginning  of  work  on  new  chemistry  building.  Oct.  16 — 
Squirrels  imported  for  campus.  Oct.  17 — Football:  Illinois  24,  Chicago  o.  Oct 
2fr— Football:    Northwestern  17,  Illinois  11. 

Nov.  2 — Football:  Illinois  18,  Indiana  o.  Nov.  4 — Major  Dinwidd!^  first 
University  commandant,  died.  Nov.  9 — Football :  Illinois  27,  Iowa  o.  Nov.  16— 
Illinois  28,  Purdue  o.  Nov.  18 — Illinois  live  stock  breeders  met  at  University. 
Nov.  28 — Football ;    Minnesota  16,  Illinois  o. 

Dec.  9 — Illinois  Horticultural  society  met  at  University.  Dec.  19 — Sigma  Chi 
and  Sigma  Delta  houses  partly  burned.  Dec  26-27-28 — Modem  Language  Associa- 
tion of  America  met  at  University. 

Jan.  10 — Illinois  Club  composed  of  chapters  of  Alpha  Tau  Omega,  Sigma  Chi, 
Phi  Gamma  Delu,  and  Sigma  Delta  (afterwards  BeU  Theta'  Pi)  organized. 
Art  gallery  in  library  building  opened.  Jan.  25— First  concert  of  University 
orchestra. 

Feb.  I — Indiana- Illinois  debate  won  by  Indiana.  Gymnasium  team  organized. 
Feb.  12 — Lincoln  day;  address  by  Honorable  Clark  E.  Carr.  Feb.  16— First 
University  vesper  service.  Feb.  19 — Council  of  Administration  censured  Kappa 
Sigma  for  violation  of  University  rules  in  holding  its  annual  on  Thursday  night. 
Feb.  27 — Organization  of  John  Marshall  debating  club  by  law  students.  Feb.  28-^ 
Installation  of  Sigma  Rho  chapter  of  Beta  Theta  Pi. 

March  8 — Invitation  track  meet  held  by  St.  Louis  university,  won  by  Illinois. 
March — School  of  commerce  organized.  Old  chemistry  building  turned  over  to 
Law  school.  Board  decides  that  B.  A.  degree  shall  be  given  for  usual  course  in 
college  of  science.  University  water  works  plant  completed.  Board  decides  to  es- 
tablish a  University  posloflice.  Council  of  administration  refuses  freshmen  per- 
mission to  hold  a  social. 

April  6 — President  Draper  injured  by  being  thrown  from  carriage.  Apr.  8 — 
Presentatico)  of  "lolanthe"  by  Opera  Oub.  Apr,  9-— Dr.  Senn  amputated  President 
Draper's  leg.  Apr.  12 — Baseball :  Illinois  7,  Michigan  3.  Apr.  23 — Class  of  1902 
decides  to  leave  memorial  fountain.    Apr.  23 — Baseball:    Illinois  11,  Northwestern 


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Uay  3 — Dual  meet:  Chicago  65,  liUncus  61.  Baseball:  Chicago  3,  Illinois  3. 
May  7 — Baseball :  Illinois  7,  Chicago  3J  Uay  t>---"Mi[ma  von  Barnhelm"  given 
by  Der  Deutsche  Verein,  Ma^  la— Baseball:  Illinois  2,  Michigan  a  May  16, 
Track:  Wisconsin  58,  Illinois  54-  May  17 — Baseball:  Illinois  15,  Chicago  i. 
May  21— Baseball  team  leaves  for  the  North  and  East  May  22— "School  for 
Scandal"  given  by  Dramatic  club.  Baseball :  Illinois  7,  Michigan  6.  May  24 — 
Illinois  3,  Princeton  I.  May  30 — Harvard  2,  Illinois  I,  June  I — Illinois  6,  West 
foint  5.  June  4— Illinois  10,  Vale  4-  June  7— Illinois  11,  Pennsylvania  3.  June 
io— Meeting  of  alumni  association.  H.  M.  Beardsley,  '79,  gave  the  annual  address, 
in  Gvic  progress.  A.  N.  Talbot,  '81,  was  elected  president  C.  H.  Blackall,  '77, 
*as  toastmaster  at  the  dinner.  June  ir — Commencement.  Governor  Ridiard 
Yates  gave  the  address. 

1902-3 

SepL—lUini  published  five  days  a  week.  New  chemistry  building  opened. 
College  of  Law  in  old  chemistry  building.  Sept.  ig — Installation  of  Gamma  Nu 
chapter  of  Sigma  Nu.  Sept  20 — Football :  Illinois  34,  North  Divisioa  6.  Wo- 
man's gymnasium  moved  to  testing  laboratory.  Sept  27 — Football:  Illinois  45, 
Englewood  o. 

Oct.  I — President  Draper  returned  to  University.  Football :  Illinois  22, 
Osteopaths  o.  Oct.  4-^Illinoi3  33,  Monmouth  o.  Oct  8 — Illinois  24,  Haskell 
Indians  la  Oct  11 — Illinois  44<  Washington  o.  Oct  15— Federation  of  Women's 
dubs  met  at  University.  Oct.  18— Football :  Illinois  29,  Purdue  5-  Oct.  25— Chicago 
i.  Illinois  o. 

Nov.  I — Football :  Illinois  47,  Indiana  o.  Nov.  3 — First  issue  of  illinou 
Uagannt.  Domestic  Science  club  organized.  Nov.  8— Football;  Mbncsota  17. 
Illinois  S.  Nov.  10— Organization  of  Alpha  Delta  Gamma.  Nov.  IS — Football: 
lUinois  o,  Ohio  State  o.  Nov.  22— Illinois  i?,  Northwestern  o.  Nov.  27 — Illinois 
80,  Iowa  a    Organization  of  TheU  Kap^  Nu. 

Dec— Board  of  trustees  decided  to  give  degrees  B.  A.  and  B.  L.  S.  in  Library 
school.  Dec  6 — Installation  of  Rho  chapter  of  Phi  Kappa  Sigma.  Dec.  8 — Illinois 
Grange  met  at  University.  Council  of  Administration  refused  to  allow  freshman 
social    Dec  13 — Reorganization  of  political  science  club  on  honorary  basis. 

Jan.  16— Illinois-Iowa  debate  won  by  Illinois. 

Feb.  14 — Dual  meet :    Chicago  60,  Illinois  20. 

Mar,  6— Indiana-Illinois  debate  won  by  Indiana.  March  13— Trustees  voted 
Io  abolish  University  dining  hall.  Board  decided  not  to  abolish  fees.  March  14— 
Michigan-Illinois  meet  won  by  Michigan.  Mlarch  23 — Dual  meet:  Chicago  45, 
Illinois  41. 

^ril  8 — "Pinafore"  presented  by  Opera  dub.  April  18— Baseball:  Illinois 
10,  Northwestern  o.  April  21 — First  out-door  "Sing."  April  23— Baseball:  Illinois- 
Wisconsin  game  forfeited  by  Wisconsin.  A^ril  24 — Illinois-Missouri  debate  won 
by  Missouri.  Baseball:  Michigan  17,  Illinois  10.  April  25 — Illinois  17,  North- 
western 2.    April  30 — Illinois  8,  Notre  Dame  s. 

May  I— Baseball:  Illinois  10,  Purdue  2.  M^*  5— Illinois  29,  Northwestern 
2.  May  6 — Illinois  3,  Wbconsin  o.  May  6-7-8 — May  Festival.  Presentation  of 
"Elijah."  May  g — Baseball:  Illinois  8,  Michigan  2.  Dual  meet:  Chicago  74, 
Illinois  52.  May  11— Baseball:  Illinois  7.  Nebraska  3.  May  14 — Dual  meet: 
Wisconsin  62,  Illinois  SO.  May  15 — Baseball:  Illinois  4,  Chicago  3.  May  20 — 
Illinois  law  school  8*  Chicaso  law  school  0.  Central  oratorical  league  won 
W  Indiana;  Illinois  second.  May  23~Baseball:  Illinois  9,  Chicago  5.  May  26— 
Former  Kegent  Peabody  died.  May  28 — Baseball :  Illinois  20,  Oberlin  3.  Sigma 
Oii  chapter  censured  by  faculty  tor  holding  dance  on  forbidden  night  May  30 — 
Baseball:     Illinois  g.  Michigan  2.    Illinois  wins  championship  of  the  west 

June  I — Baseball:  Illinois  4,  Notre  Dame  3.  "Honors"  consisting  of  letters 
"I  A"  granted  to  women  for  gymnasium  work.  June  8 — Dean  Scott  of  college 
of  law  resigned.  June  9— J.  A.  Ockerson,  '73,  gave  the  alumni  address,  on  "Learn- 
ing and  Labor."  S-  A.  Bullard,  '78,  was  elected  president  President  Talbot  spoke 
of  the  services  of  EVesident  Peabody,  and  a  letter  expressing  the  sympathy  of  the 
alumni  was  sent  to  Mrs.  Peabody.  Manford  Savai^e,  '/^  was  toastmaster  at  the 
dinner.  June  10 — Commencement  Address  by  President  Charles  Thwing.  Degree 
of  LL.  D.  conferred  on  Joseph  G.  Cannon.  June  11 — C^umbia  University  confers 
degree  of  LL.  D.  on  President  Draper. 


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1  University  of  Illinois 

1903-4 

Sept.  13 — Professor  Edward  Snyder  died.  Sept  19 — Agreement  to  affiliate 
Giicago  college  of  dental  surgery  adopted  by  the  trustees.  Football:  lUinoU 
45,  Englewood  5.  Sept  3&— Illinois  43.  Lombard  a  Sept  30— Illinois  36^  Oite- 
opaths  0. 

Oct  3 — Football:  Illinois  sg,  Knox  5-  Oct.  id — Illinois  64,  Rusb  Medical  a. 
Oct  ^^Harvard  Oub  organized.  Oct  14 — Football:  Illinois  54,  Dentists  o.  Oct 
17 — Illinois  24,  Purdue  o.  Oct  20^Six  students  suspended  for  hazing.  Oct  22 — 
Organization  of  Kansas  City  alumni  association. 

Nov.  4 — Memorial  mass  meeting  for  victims  of  Purdue  wreck,  Nov.  6 — Foot' 
ball:  Indiana  17,  Illinois  0,  Nov.  14 — Minnesota  32,  Illinois  o.  Nov.  2t — Iowa 
12,  Illinois  O.     Nov.  26— Nebraska  16,  Illinois  0. 

Dec.  8 — Organization  of  engineering  experiment  station.  Name  of  preparatory 
department  changed  to  "The  Academy  of  the  University  of  Illinois."  Dec  17 — 
Christmas  concert  by  choral  society. 

Jan.  8 — Wisconsin  threatens  to  sever  athletic  relations  on  account  of  trouble 
over  the  proceeds  of  forfeited  baseball  game.  Organization  of  Uliola  literary 
society.  Dec.  15 — Illinois-Iowa  debate  won  by  Illinois.  Jan.  16 — Illinois-Wiscon- 
sin trouble  settled  by  agreement  of  Illinois  to  pay  disputed  fund  over  to  Purdue 
memorial  fund.  Jan.  18 — Illinois  domestic  science  association  met  at  University. 
Jan.  26— President  Draper  resigned  in  order  to  accept  the  position  of  Com- 
missioner of  Education  of  the  State  of  New  York.  Board  adopted  plans  of 
McKim,  Mead   and  White  for  the  woman's  building. 

Feb.  3 — Athletic  board  of  control  adopted  graduate  system  of  coaching.  Prof. 
A.  W.  Palmer  died.  Feb.  4— Dramatic  club  reorfjanized.  Feb.  6— Dual  meet: 
Chicago  freshmen  vs.  Illinois  freshmen;  won  by  llbnois.  Feb.  ^—Chicago  college 
of  dental  surgery  withdrew  from  University.  Feb.  32 — Organization  of  chapter 
of  Sigma  Xi. 

March  4 — Indiana-Illinois  debate  won  by  Illinois.  March  5 — Dual  meet: 
Chicago  38,  Illinois  28.  March  11 — Organization  of  Macgruder  chapter  of  Phi 
Alpha  Delta.  March  15 — Beta  Theta  Pi  house  quarantined  on  account  of  scarlet 
fever.  March  35— Electrical  engineering  society  organized.  March  26^— St.  Louis 
University  track  tournament  won  by  Illinois. 

April  I — Work  begun  on  woman's  building.  April  5 — "Miss  Hobbs"  presented 
by  Dramatic  club.  April  12— "Erminie"  presented  by  Opera  club,  April  13 — 
Tennis  club  organized.  Ai>ril  16 — Baseball :  Illinois  10,  Knox  o.  April  20 — 
Illinois  10,  P.  and  S.  o.  April  23 — Illinois  ao,  Northwestern  o.  March  27 — Wiscon- 
sin 5,  Illinois  4.  April  28 — Trustees  voted  to  establish  professorship  of  political 
science.  April  2g — bttssouri-Illinois  debate  won  by  Missouri.  April  30 — Base- 
ball :    Illinois  10,  Michigan  6. 

May  3 — Baseball:  Illinois  2,  Notre  Dame  I.  May  4— Illinois  7,  Northwestern 
2.  "Twelfth  Night"  presented  by  English  club.  May  7 — Dual  meet :  Chicago 
79J^,  Illinois  46^.  May  9— Baseball:  Illinois  7.  Minnesota  4.  May  13 — Dual 
meet:  Chicago  30,  Illinois  36.  Illinois  71,  Purdue  55.  Baseball:  Illinois  14, 
Oberlin  2.  May  14 — Illinois  7.  Michigan  i.  May  17— Purdue  8.  Illinois  6.  May 
18— Illinois  6,  Ohio  State  s.  May  20— Illinois  7,  Chicago  6.  May  21— Dual  meet: 
Wisconsin  79,  Illinois  47.  May  23 — Baseball :  Illinois  17,  Minnesota  S-  May  26 — 
University  regiment  went  into  camp  at  the  World's  Fair  in  St.  Louis.  Baseball: 
Illinois  2,  Chicago  I.  May  27— Tennis:  Chicago  won  from  Illinois.  Dual  fresh- 
men Chicago- Illinois  meet  won  by  Illinois.  May  28 — Baseball :  Illinois  u,  Chicago 
o.    Illinois  won  western  championship.    May  30 — Baseball :    Illinois  8,  Beloit  4. 

June  3 — Baseball:  Illinois  i,  Notre  Dame  o.— Hahnemann  medical  college 
applied  for  affiliation.  June  s — Baccalaureate.  President  Draper's  farewell.  June 
7 — ^Thomas  F.  Hunt,  '84,  gave  the  annual  alumni  address,  on  the  alumnus  and  his 
opportunity.  Frank  White,  '80,  was  elected  president.  A  committee  made  a 
second  adverse  report  on  a  resolution  offered  in  1902  looking  to  a  larger  par- 
ticipation by  alumni  in  choice  of  trustees.  Another  committee  was  appointed  to 
malce  further  investigations.  Resolutions  in  memory  of  Professors  Edward  Snyder 
and  A,  W.  Palmer,  and  in  appreciation  of  President  Draper  were  passed.  June  S 
— Commencement ;  address  by  Charles  W.  Fairbanks.  Baseball ;  Chicago  15, 
Illinois  11;  Illinois  13.  Chicago  4;  Illinois  12,  Oberlin  3;  Illinois  5,  Ohio  4; 
Illinois  9,  West  Virginia  5.  Trustees  decided  not  to  affiliate  Hahnemann  m^i<a] 
college. 


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1004.5 

Sept — Music  Scliool  moved  to  rooms  in  basement  of  University  hall.  Sept. 
H — Football;  Illinois  lO,  Northwestern  College  o.  Chemistry  departments  re- 
ofgaaized.  Sept.  a6 — Six  men  suspended  for  hazing.  Department  of  forestry  and 
lindscape  gardehing  established.    Sept.  28 — Football :     Illinois  23,  Wabash  2. 

Oct.  I— Football;  Illinois  II,  Knox  0.  Oct.  5— Illinois  26.  P.  and  S.  o.  Oct. 
7— Organisation  of  mechanical  enKneerinB  society.  Oct.  8 — University  of  Illinois 
day  at  World's  Fair.  Football ;  Illinois  31,  Washington  a  Oct,  15 — Illinois  10, 
Indiana  o,  Oct.  22 — Illinois  24,  Purdue  6.  Oct.  25 — Commercial  club  organized. 
Oct  29— Illbois  6,  Chicago  6. 

Nov.  5 — President  James  assumed  charge.  Football :  Illinois  46,  Ohio  State 
0.  Nov.  12— Football;  Northwestern  12,  Illinois  6.  Nov.  18 — Installation  of 
Illinois  Delta  of  Phi  Kappa  Psi.  Nov.  i(( — Football:  Illinois  29,  Iowa  o.  Visit 
of  Chicago  Press  Club  to  University.  College  of  agriculture  won  Grand  Prize 
for  live  stock  exhibit  at  world's  fair.  lUtHois  Magasine  suspended  publication. 
.\ov.  24 — Football :  Nebraska  16,  Illinois  10.  Conference  rule  barring  freshmen 
from  athletic  teams  adopted. 

Dec  3~Organiiation  of  Illinois  alumni  association  in  Mew  York  City.  Dec 
8— Slight  fire  in  agricultural  building.  Dec.  14— Organization  of  students'  co- 
operative association. 

Jan.  g — Regiment  attended  inaugiu'ation  of  Governor  Deneen.  Jan.  10 — Ralph 
0.  Roberts,  captain  of  baseball  team,  killed  in  wreck  on  Big  Four,  several  other 
siudents  returning  from  holidays  injured.  Jan.  11 —  lllinoit  ifagasine  resumed 
publication. 

Feb.  II — Dual  meet:     Illinois  49.  Chkago  37. 

Uar.  3 — Indiana- Illinois  debate  won  by  Illinois.  March  4— Dual  meet;  Illinois 
-IS>  Chicago  41.  March  17 — Camera  club  organized.  March  28 — "Gloriana"  pre- 
>«nted  by  Dramatic  club.    April  7 — First  Law  School  dance. 

April  14— Baseball;  Illinois  11,  Wabash  2.  A^r.  19— Illinois  6,  Purdue  t. 
.\pril  21— Illinois  S.  Northwestern  a.  April  22— Illinois  3,  Wisconsin  o.  April  26— 
llUoois  II,  Chicago  9.    April  28 — Illinois -Missouri  debate  won  by  Illinois. 

May  3 — Baseball:  Illinois  6,  Wisconsin  3.  May  s-6 — Tennis;  Illinois  won 
Irom  Purdue.  May  6— Baseball :  Michigan  I,  Illinois  o.  May  6— Track :  Chicago 
77,  Illinois  49.  May  8 — Presentation  of  "Frier  Bacgn  and  Frier  Bungay"  by 
English  club.  May  p—Baseball;  Illinois  3,  Chicago  o.  May  12— Track:  Illinois 
48,  Purdue  42.  Baseball;  Illinois  5,  Northwestern  o.  May  13 — Illinois  9.  Chicago 
4-  May  15 — Tennis;  Iowa  wins.  May  18— Baseball;  Michigan  2,  Illinois  I. 
May  19 — Tennis :  Northwestern  and  Illinois  tied.  May  20 — Track :  Illinois  84, 
^^^uconsin  42.  Baseball:  Wisconsin  2,  Illinois  1.  May  25r— Watcheka  league  dls- 
wlved  and  new  Woman's  league  formed.  May  26 — Baseball ;  Chicago  2,  Illinois  o. 
May  2? — Illinois  1,  Wisconsin  o.    May  30 — Illinois  7,  Chicago  3. 

June  0 — J.  R.  Mann,  '76,  gave  the  annual  alumni  address,  on  governmental 
regulation  of  railroad  rates.  Charles  H.  Dennis  was  elected  president  The 
committee  on  choice  of  trustees  recommended  that  a  commillee  of  nine  on  political 
ictioD  be  created,  "to  aid  in  the  securing  of  suitable  candidates  for  the  office 
it  trustees  of  the  University,  and  in  enlisting  the  help  of  the  alumni  as  a  Wdy 
10  promoting  their  election.  W.  N.  Butler,  '79,  was  toastmaster  at  the  dinner. 
June  7 — Commencement ;  address  by  Secretary  Cortelyou.  June  8 — Baseball ; 
Illinois  II,  Chicago  8.  Resignation  of  Deans  Forbes,  Ricker,  and  Burrill.  Pro- 
ffisor  Townsend  appointed  acting  dean  College  of  Science ;  Professor  White,  acting 
dean  College  of  engineering.  Miss  Kyle  appointed  assistant  dean  of  under- 
ETidnates. 

190S-6 
SepL — Adoption   of  daily  absence  rule  under   which   no  absences  are   excused. 
S<pt  2g — Organization    of    school    of    education.     Sept.    30 — Two    students    sus- 
Knded  for  hazing.    Football ;    Illinois  6,  Knox  o. 

Oct  4— Football:  Illinois  6,  Wabash  o.  Organization  of  debating  league  by 
UHnois,  Indiana,  and  Ohio  universities.  Oct.  7 — Football ;  Illinois  24,  Northwestern 
College  o.  Oct  14— Illinois  iz,  St  Louis  University  6.  Oct  16-19— Installation  of 
President  James.    National  conference  of  college  and  university  trustees ;  confer- 


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ffi  University  op  Illinois 

ence  on  religious  education  in  State  Universities ;  Conference  on  commercial  educa- 
tion. Oct  i6 — Dedication  of  woman's  building.  Four  students  suspended  for 
hazing.  Oct.  17 — Presentation  of  "Frier  Bacon  and  Frier  Bungay,"  by  Eoglisb 
club.  Oct.  17 — Parade  of  students.  Oct.  30— Location  of  auditorium  by  trustees. 
Oct  21— Football:  Purdue  29,  Illinois  30.    Nov.  28— Illinois  30,  P.  &  S.  o. 

Nov.  4 — Football:  Michigan  33,  Illinois  o.  Nov.  18 — Football:  Chicago  44, 
Illinois  0.    Nov.  30 — Nebrasfu  34,  Illinois  6. 

Dec. — Appointment  of  student  advisers  from  faculty.  Dec.  I — Organization 
of  western  intercollegiate  basket  ball  league.  Dec  8 — Organization  of  Hawkeye 
dub  by  Iowa  students.  Dec.  10 — Department  of  ceramics  established.  Dec.  16— 
Student  carnival  for  benefit  of  athletic  association.  Dec.  20 — Christmas  concert  b]r 
Choral  society.  Carnival  committee  reported  association  debt  as  paid.  Dec.  21— 
Installation  of  chapter  of  Delta  Upsilon. 

Jan.  II — Hamilton  club  contest  at  Chicago:  Wisconsin  first,  Jacob  Cantlin, 
Illinois,  second.  Jan.  i4~~Memorial  exercises  for  President  Harper  of  Chicago 
University.  Jan.  20— First  intercollegiate  basket  ball  game  in  which  Ulinois  en- 
gaged:   Illinois  27,  Indiana  24.    Jan.  27 — Basket  ball:    Illinois  25,  Purdue  19. 

Feb.  3— Basket  ball:  Illinois  23,  Wheaton  College  21.  Prof.  E.  B.  Greene 
made  acting  dean  of  the  college  of  literature  and  arts.  Plans  of  C.  H.  BlackaH, 
*7g,  of  Boston,  for  new  auditorium  accepted  by  trustees.  Feb.  12 — Lincoln's 
birthday  celebrated.  Address  by  Hon,  J.  S.  Stevens  of  Peoria.  Feb.  14 — Basket 
ball:  Illinois  31,  Oberlin  25,  Feb.  16— Dual  meet:  Illinois  61,  Chicago  25.  Basket 
bail;  Indiana  38.  Illinois  7.  Feb.  17 — Aquatic  contest:  Chicago  28,  Illinois  13- 
Basket  ball:  Purdue  48.  Illinois  22.  Feb.  ao — President  James  calls  meetin|:  of 
fraternities  to  discuss  advisability  of  holding  conference  of  college  fraternities. 
Feb.  22 — Installation  of  chapter  of  Sigma  K^ppa.  "One  Night  Only"  given  by 
Players'  club.  Feb.  24— Basket  ball :  Illinois  24^  Chicago  21.  Feb.  38 — Minnesota 
27,  Illinois  25. 

Mar.  3— Basket  ball;  Wisconsin  3S.  Illinois  32.  Dual  meet:  Illinois  AlVt> 
Chicago  40>i.  Chapter  of  Delta  Rho  Sigma  organized  in  College  of  Agriculture. 
March  9— Ohio-Illinois  debate  won  by  Illinois.  Indiana- Illinois  debate  won  by 
Indiana.  March  14 — Anniversary  of  founding  of  University  celebrated ;  address 
by  Vice-President  Burrill.    March  16 — Aquatic  meet :    Chicago  27,  Illinois  14. 

April  2 — First  game  of  baseball  training  season  with  Chicago  National  League. 
Work  begun  on  auditorium.  Apr.  7 — Dean  of  undergraduates  ordered  second 
Ulio  election  on  account  of  charges  of  illegal  voting.  Apr.  14 — Ionian  literary 
society  organized.  Apr.  16 — Aquatic  meet :  Yale  53,  Illinois  8.  Apr.  20— Faculty 
of  Literature  and  Arts  presented  a  watch  to  David  Kinley,  retiring  dean.  Water 
polo :  Illinois  2,  Chicago  1 ;  which  gave  the  Western  intercollegiate  water 
polo  championship.  Apr.  22 — Baseball :  Illinois  3,  Chicago  0.  First  junior  smoker. 
Apr.  24 — Athenian  literary  society  organized.  Apr.  26— Hon.  Leslie  M.  Shaw, 
secretary  of  the  treasury,  spoke  on  the  "Evolution  of  Self- Government."  Apr. 
27— Baseball:  Illinois  12,  Notre  Dame  9.  Apr.  29— Hcth  chapter  of  Acacia  frater- 
nity installed.    Baseball:    Michigan  11,  Illinois  7. 

May  2— Baseball;  Illinois  22.  Indiana  3-  May  6— Track  meet:  Illinois  75. 
Chicago  51.  May  9— Company  K  won  the  company  competitive;  Jose  G.  San 
Victores  won  the  Haielton  prize  medal.  May  i2-i3^May  festival.  May  18 — 
Anmial  maypole  dance  on  Illinois  field.  May  20 — Interscholastic  athletic  contest; 
Wendell  Phillips  and  West  Aurora  tied  for  first  place.  First  interscholastic  circus 
in  gymnasium.  Baseball:  Illinois  8,  Chicago  7.  Phenix,  new  senior  society, 
established.  May  22—1907  lUio  issued.  Tennis:  Illinois  4.  Iowa  Slate  2.  May 
23 — Water  polo  team  gave  exhibition  for  gym  girls.  May  24— Tennis  ;  Illinois  3. 
Qiicago  3.  May  25 — Baseball ;  Illinois  3,  Amherst  o.  May  27— Baseball :  Michigan 
8,  Illinois  4-  May  29— University  memorial  day ;  E.  Benjamin  Andrews,  chancellor 
of  the  University  of  Nebraska,  delivered  address  on  General  Grant.  Reception  to 
General  Nelson  A.  Miles.  May  30^— General  Miles  reviewed  University  regiment 
and  spoke  on  "The  Military  Training  of  the  Citizen  Soldier."  Corner-stone  of 
new  auditorium  laid.  General  Miles  gave  Decoration  day  address.  May  31 — 
Baseball:     Illinois  2,  Chicago  0. 

June  I— Philomathean  and  Alethenai  societies  gave  Shirley's  ""The  Opportunity" 
on  the  south  campus.  June  2 — Baseball :  Illinois  8,  Minnesota  o.  Michigan  won 
conference  meet ;  Illinois  scored  Tt^  points.  June  10-13 — Commencement  exercises. 
June    10— President   James    delivered    Baccalaureate    sermon.     June    12— Charles 


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AKHAL8  liii 

Hmty  Deniiis,  "Si,  gave  th«  annual  alumni  address,  on  life  and  its  problems.  John 
G.  Wadsworth,  'S2,  was  elected  president  Recommendations  of  candidates  for 
the  office  of  trustee  were  adopted.  A  system  of  quinquennial  reunions  was  tis- 
tabtisbed.  A  committee  was  appointed  with  power  regarding  the  publication  of 
an  alumni  magazine.  The  committee :  T.  A.  Clark,  'go,  F.  W.  Scott,  '01,  A.  N. 
Talbot,  "81,  H.  I^  McCune.  "83,  Mrs.  H.  M.  Stone,  '03.  The  executive  committee 
was  instructed  to  consider  and  report  upcxi  the  question  of  reorganization.  J.  M. 
White,  '90,  was  toastmaster  at  the  dinner.  Qass  of  igoi  formed  first  permanent 
class  organization  among  the  alumni.  June  13 — Baron  Herman  von  Speck-Stern- 
burg.  Ambassador  from  Germany  to  the  United  States,  gave  the  commencement 
iddress. 

1906-7 

SepL  1 7- 1£— Registration  days.  Sept  19— Large  room  in  Burnham  Hospital  is 
let  aside  as  a  student  ward.  Sept.  26— First  convocation  of  the  year  held  in  the 
annoiy  at  4XM>  p.  m.  Principal  speakers.  President  James,  Mr.  Samuel  A.  Bul- 
Urd,  and  Mrs.  Carrie  T.  Alexander. 

Oct  2 — Freshman  class  organized.  Oct  13— Football:  Illinois  0,  Wabash  o. 
Oct  37 — Michigan  28,  Illinois  g.  Oct  20 — Annual  Interclass  Track  meet  fresh- 
men scored  63  paints,  sophomores  43,  juniors  6,  seniors  15,  Oct.  28 — Cosmopolitan 
Qub  organized. 

Nov.  3 — Fall  handicap  won  by  freshmen.  Senior  Qass  election,  Nov.  5 — 
loter-society  declamation  contest  held  under  auspices  of  oratorical  association, 
J.  C.  Herbstman  won  first  place.  Nov.  17— Football ;  Chicago  63,  Illinois  o.  Nov. 
10— Illinois  6,  Wisconsin  16.  Nov.  24— Purdue  o,  Illinois  5.  Nov.  21 — Annual 
color  rush,  won  by  the  freshmen.  Nov.  26— Gustav  E.  Karsten,  newly  elected 
bead  of  department  of  modern  languages,  gave  his  inaugural  address;  subject, 
'Aims  and  Scope  of  German  Philology." 

Dec  I — Athletic  conference  of  the  big  nine,  held  in  Chicago.  Dec.  3 — 
Convocation  held  in  the  Armory  to  celebrate  the  8Sth  anniversary  of  Illinois  as  a 
state.  Hon.  Lawrence  Y.  Sherman,  lieutenant  governor  of  Illinois,  spoke  on 
"The  Importance  of  State  Sovereignty  to  the  Commonwealth."  Senate  took  action 
iffecting  the  various  colleges,  changing  entrance  requirements,  graduation  require- 
ments, etc.  Dec  10 — Dr.  Guy  Stanton  Ford,  newly  elected  professor  of  modem 
European  history,  gave  his  inaugural  address;  subject,  "Rise  of  Prussia  to  her 
Present  Greatness."  Dec.  11— Dr.  W.  A.  Noyes  of  the  U.  S.  Bureau  of  Stand- 
ards, made  head  of  department  of  chemistry  and  director  of  the  chemical  laboratory, 
(0  begin  September  I.  1907.  Trustees  decided  that  the  University  library^  shall  be 
open  every  Sunday  afternoon  from  2:oo  to  6:00  o'clock.  Dec.  11 — Council  of  Ad- 
ministration consented  to  the  organization  of  the  Scribblers'  dob.  Dec.  18 — 
Annual  concert  by  the  choral  society  and  orchestra  in  the  Armory. 

Jan.— The  students'  cooperative  association  was  dissolved.  Jan.  9— Governor 
Deneen  in  his  message  to  the  legislature,  called  attention  to  the  graduate  work 
of  the  University,  and  strongly  approved  the  financial  requests  of  the  University. 
Jan.  i7->-F.  H.  McConaughey,  senior  L.  &  A.,  died  unexpectedly  of  diphtheria. 
Those  who  had  been  exposed  were  quarantined.  About  20  people  contracted  the 
disease;  no  case  was  serious.  Jan.  23 — Urbana  Commercial  club  gave  banquet 
to  President  James  and  the  trustees.  Jan.  28-Feb.  i— Prof.  Josiah  Royce  of  Har- 
vard University  gave  live  lectures  on  "Loyalty  as  a  General  Principle." 

Feb.  4 — Senate  voted  that  after  Sept.,  1908.  requirements  for  entrance  to  the 
University  should  he  raised  from  14  to  15  units.  Feb.  5— Women's  glee  club  gave 
concert  in  chapel.  Feb.  8 — Legislative  party  of  I3S  members  visited  University. 
Convocation  at  10:30  a.  m. 

March  l-3~Electrical  engineerinK  show.  March  4-0 — Dr.  E.  A.  Winship  of 
Boston,  editor  of  the  Joitmat  of  Education,  gave  five  lectures  at  the  University. 
Hard]  4 — Contest  to  selea  a  representative  in  the  equal  suffrage  oratorical  contest 
under  the  auspices  of  the  Equal  Suffrage  league.  J.  H.  Zearing,  L.  ft  A.  sophomore 
■on.  March  1 1— Convocation  held  in  armory  in  honor  of  the  founding  of  the 
University.  Mr.  Henry  M.  Beardsley,  '7g,  of  Kansas  Gty,  gave  the  address,  sub- 
ject, "The  Viewpoint  of  the  Graduate."  March  13— Albert  V.  Bleininger  appointed 
usistant  professor  of  ceramics,  to  begin  work  September  i,  1907.  March  13— 
Trustees  established  a  laboratory  of  physiological  chemistry  in  the  department  of 
Mimal  husbandry.     Samuel  A.  BuHard,  '78,  retired  from  the  board  of  trustees. 


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liv  University  of  Illinois 

L.  H.  Kerrick  elected  president  of  the  board.  Trustees  gave  permission  to  build 
a  baseball  grandstand  on  Illinois  Field.  March  13 — L.  H.  Kerrick  found  dead  in 
bed.  Mardi  14 — Senator  LaFollette  gave  the  concluding  number  of  the  Star 
lecture  course.  March  15-16 — Players  club  presented  Goldsmith's  "She  Stoops  to 
Conquer"  at  Morrow  Hall.  March  20— W.  L.  Abbott  elected  president  of  the 
board  of  trustees.  March  S6-2S — Prof.  Edward  Channing  of  Harvard  University 
delivered  lectures  in  commemoration  of  the  three  hundredth  anniversary  of  the 
founding  of  the  colony  of  Jamestown.  March  30— Ben  Tomlinson  appointed 
Rhodes  scholar  from  Illinois.  First  meeting  of  the  national  commission  for  the 
investigation  of  nutrition  problems,  held  at  New  York  City.  H.  S.  Grindley  of  the 
University  was  elected  secretary, 

April  I — Katherine  L.  Sharp  resigned  as  librarian  and  director  of  the  library 
school.  Baseball :  April  17 — Illinois  13,  Wabash  0.  April  20 — Chicago  o,  Illinois 
10.  April  ;u— Illinois  4,  Notre  Dame  6.  April  27 — Chicago  5,  Illinois  6.  April  24 — 
Qass  of  1883  celebrated  silver  anniversary  of  their  graduation;  twelve  members 
present.  April  30-May  i-z— Dr.  Julius  Goebel  of  Harvard  lectured  at  the  Uni- 
versity on  Deutsche  Volkslieder,  Faust,  and  Longfellow. 

May — Campus  sings  held.  May  2^Congressman  W.  B.  McKinley  made  to 
the  oratorical  association  a  cash  gift  of  $175  a  year  for  five  years  in  prizes  to 
intercollegiate  debaters  and  orators.  May  4 — J.  H.  Zearing.  representing  the 
University,  won  the  hundred-dollar  prize  in  the  State  Equal  Suffrage  contest. 
May  6 — Illinois  alumni  in  Washington,  D,  C,  effect  tentative  organitation.  May 
6-it — Prof.  Russell  H.  Chittenden  of  Yale  delivered  six  lectures  on  nutrition. 
May  8— Varsity  "I's"  voted  members  of  the  polo  team.  May  lo-ii — Second  meet- 
ing of  the  National  commission  for  the  investigation  of  nutrition  problems,  held 
at  the  University.  May  11 — Baseball:  Chicago  0,  Illinois  3.  May  17 — Illinois  3, 
Williams  2.  May  18 — Illinois  I ,  Indiana  5.  May  22 — Purdue  5,  Illinois  9.  May 
23 — Illinois  I,  Notre  Dame  o.  May  29 — Illinois  S,  Chicago  7.  May  14 — Mask 
and  Bauble  presented  Carton's  "Liberty  Hall."  at  the  Walker  opera  house.  May 
15 — Competitive  military  drill.  Mky  16 — Maypole  dance  on  Ilhnois  Field.  May 
18 — Last  saloon  in  Ihe  Twin  Cities  closed.  John  Farson  of  Oak  Park  gave  a 
reception  to  Illinois  alumni  in  Chicago.  May  20-zi — Annual  May  festival  by  the 
Choral  society.  Foote's  "Skeleton  in  Armor,"  Costa's  "With  Sheathed  Sword," 
and  Gounod's  "Redemption,"  made  up  the  program.  May  27 — General  Assembly 
approved  the  bill  appropriating  to  the  University  for  the  next  biennium  $710,845 
per  annum  for  general  expenses,  and  $51,100  tor  additions  to  the  plant;  $250,000 
for  the  erection  of  a  physics  laboratory,  and  $150,000  for  an  addition  to  Natural 
History  building.  May  3o^Memorial  Day.  Convocation  and  regimental  parade. 
Gen.  William  C.  Carter  delivered  an  address  on  "Our  Military  Obligations." 

June— The  house  at  the  northwest  corner  of  Wright  and  Green  streets  was 
moved  back  to  be  replaced  by  a  two-story  brick  building,  the  first  to  be  built  for 
business  purposes  near  the  campus.  June  i — Baseball :  Purdue  I,  Illinois  2.  Illi- 
nois won  the  western  conference  track  meet  by  scoring  31  points.  A.  H.  Payne,  a 
freshman,  was  declared  to  have  smallpox,  and  was  taken  to  the  detention  hospital. 
June  4— Board  of  trustees  created  the  position  of  supervising  architect  and  ap- 
pointed Professor  J.  M.  White  to  the  office.  Chester  N.  Greenough  of  Harvard 
University  was  elected  professor  of  Ejiglish.  June  9 — Beginning  of  commencement 
week;  baccalaureate  sermon  by  Bishop  Samuel  Fallows.  June  10 — Class  day 
address  by  Professor  W.  P.  Trent,  subject,  Henry  Wadsworth  Lwigfellow.  Class 
of  1907  presents  to  the  University  a  marble  bust  of  Longfellow,  June  11 — Alumni 
Day.  address  by  Lorado  Taft  on  Old  time  ideals.  H.  L.  McCune,  '83,  was  elected 
president  Dues  in  the  association  were  set  at  one  dollar.  The  Alumni  Quarterly 
was  made  the  official  organ  of  the  associatiMi.  D.  H.  Carnahan  was  toastmaster 
at  the  dinner.  June  12 — Commencement  day.  Address  by  Hon.  James  Bryce, 
subject,  "History  and  Good  Citizenship."  Honorary  degree  of  Doctor  of  Laws, 
conferred  on  Mr.  Bryce.  June  17 — Summer  session  opened.  June  28 — Dr.  Ernest 
R.  Dewsnup  of  the  University  of  Chicago  was  appointed  professor  of  railway  ad- 
ministration. Professor  W.  F.  M.  Goss  appointed  dean  of  the  college  engineering. 
June  3 — Professor  Edwin  G.  Dexter  resigned  as  professor  of  education  and  director 
of  school  of  education,  to  become  commissioner  of  education  in  Porto  Kico.  Board 
of  trustees  voted  to  give  him  leave  of  absence  from  the  University  to  accept  this 
position. 

July  20— Dr.  Edward  C.  Hayes  of  Miami  University  appointed  professor  of 
sociology. 


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ScpL— Name  of  the  Itlini  changed  to  The  Daily  lilini,  and  size  changed  fram 
four-p^e,  five-column  to  eight-page,  four-coluron  paper.  SepL  lo— The  Board 
of  Trustees  made  an  appropnation  for  the  purchase  of  the  Dittenberger  Library. 
Professor  Floyd  R.  Watson  appointed  assistant  to  the  dean  of  the  college  of 
engineering.  Sept.  16-17 — Rc^slration  days.  Sept.  35 — First  University  convoca- 
non  b  the  new  auditorium.  Newly  elected  members  of  the  faculty,  Professors 
Ernest  R.  Derwsnup,  Barrie  Gilbert.  Chester  N.  Greenough,  Edward  C.  Hayes,  and 
Wlliam  A.  Noyes  were  introduced. 

Oct  I— Ground  was  broken  for  the  erection  of  the  building  for  the  University 
pub.  Oct.  II — ^Death  of  trustee  Alexander  McLean.  Oct.  15 — Inaugural  exercises 
in  honor  of  Professor  William  A.  Noyes,  head  of  the  department  of  chemistry. 
Oct  19 — Board  of  trustees  voted  an  appropriation  for  the  purchase  of  instruments 
for  the  University  band.  Oct.  20 — First  assembly  of  the  graduate  school,  Oct. 
i4-26— Prof.  William  Bateson  of  Cambridge,  England,  gave  three  lectures  on 
"Heredity.",  Oct  30— Engineering  College  gave  a  reception  to  Dean  W.  F.  M.  Goss. 

Nov.  4-5 — Auditorium  dedicated  with  a  series  of  concerts  and  other  exercises 
in  honor  of  Edward  MacDowell.  Addresses  by  the  architect  of  the  building, 
CUrence  H,  Blackall,  '7,  and  Professor  Newton  A,  Wells,  the  designer -of  the 
memerial  tablet,  and  by  President  Edmund  J.  James.  The  chief  address  of  the 
occasion  was  delivered  by  Hamlin  Garland.  Nov.  11 — Illinois  Gamma  Chapter  of 
Phi  Beta  Kappa  installed  by  Professor  E.  A.  Grosvenor  of  Amherst  Nov.  21-23 — 
Hi^  School  Conference.  Nov.  22 — Concert  of  the  glee  and  mandolin  club  in 
Springfield.  Nov.  37 — Dr.  Charles  P.  Steinmetz  of  Union  College,  and  president 
of  the  American  iostitute  of  electrical  engineers,  gave  a  lecture  on  "Alternating 
Current  Railway  Motors." 

Dec  2— The  New  York  Illini  held  the  first  of  a  series  of  monthly  meetings  at 
ihe  CaH  Boulevard  in  New  York.  Dec  3 — Annual  exercises  in  commemoration 
of  the  admission  of  Illinois  as  a  state  into  the  Union.  Speaker,  President  Harry 
Pratt  Judson  of  Chicago  University.  Dec  6'— President  and  Mrs  James  gave  a 
reception  in  hcmor  of  Hon.  and  Mrs.  Samuel  A.  Bullard,  '76,  and  the  members  of 
Ihe  faculty.  Dec  7 — State  academy  of  sciences  organized  at  Decatur,  Illinois. 
Dec  9-J3 — Professor  John  Dewey  of  Columbia  University  delivered  lectures  on 
"Ihe  relation  of  types  of  philosophy  to  types  of  educational  theory."  Dec.  10 — 
The  board  of  trustees  decided  that  the  ofiiccs  of  the  president,  the  registrar,  the 
comptroller,  the  purchasing  agent,  and  the  dean  of  undergraduates,  should  be 
provided  for  in  one  of  the  new  buildings  to  be  erected.  The  board  of  trustees 
iccq)ted  a  gas  engine  presented  to  the  college  of  engineering  by  Charles  E.  SargenL 
Qec  13 — Junior  promenade.  Dec  14 — The  Woman's  league  held  a  bazaar  in  the 
pirlors  of  the  Woman's  building  for  the  benefit  of  the  loan  fund  for  needy  girls. 
Dec  16— Annual  Choral  society  concert  Dec  16-18 — Dr.  M.  F.  Libbey,  professor 
of  philosophy  and  education  at  the  University  of  Colorado,  gave  three  lectures  on 
"ihe  relation  between  teaching  methods  and  subject  matter.  Dec  17 — Chess  and 
Checker  club  organized.  George  Enos  Gardner,  first  professor  of  law  in  the  Uni- 
versity of  Illinois,  died  at  his  home  in  Worcester,  New  York.  Dec  18— President 
James  was  the  guest  of  the  University  of  Illinois  Club  at  Kansas  City,  Missouri. 
Celebration  of  the  Scandinavian  Jule-fest.  Dec.  Ip—Allan  H.  McGlaughlin,  for 
eleven  years  janitor  at  the  Men's  Gymnasium,  died  suddenly  of  paralysis.  First 
pnMic  presentation  of  football  "I's."  German  Club  Weinachtsfest ;  members  of 
Ihe  Qub  presented  "Einer  Muss  Helraten."  Dec  21— Chapter  house  of  Delta  Tau 
Delta  Fraternity  badly  damaged  by  fire.  Holiday  recess  begins.  Dec.  27-28 — Third 
nieeting  of  the  national  commission  for  the  investigation  of  nutrition  problems 
beld  at  the  University. 

Jan.  4 — Big  Nine  Conference.  Michigan  withdrew  from  the  Conference.  Short 
coarse  in  agriculture;  552  men  and  53  women  registered.  Jan.  7 — The  English 
Qnb  tuider  whose  auspices  the  Illinois  Maganne  had  been  published  for  six  years, 
uupeoded  its  publication.  The  University  was  elected  to  membership  in  the  Asso- 
ciuion  of  American  Universities.  Jan.  17— Mabel  Gridley,  representing  Illiola, 
■on  the  second  annual  declamation  contest  of  the  literary  societies,  Jan.  20 — 
President  James  called  a  student  mass  meeting  to  give  the  students  a  chance  to 
Ptsent  their  views  on  the  question  of  whether  there  should  be  five  or  seven  con- 
iereoce  football  games,  Jan.  25 — The  board  of  trustees  decided  to  send  Professor 
Herbert  W.  Muraford  to  the  Argentine  to  investigate  conditions  and  prospects  of 


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Iviii  University  of  Ilunois 

Oct — The  Agricultural  Experimeiit  stations  oi  Illinois  and  Wisconsin  decided 
to  co-operate  in  investigations  on  tuberculous  cows.  The  senior  class  award  sweaters 
to  the  girls  on  the  basket  ball  team.  Push  ball  contest  takes  the  place  of  the  old- 
time  color  rush.  Oct.  4— Dedication  of  the  new  Y.  M.  C  A,  Building.  Oct  8 — The 
law  students  presented  to  the  University  a  portrait  of  Dean  Oliver  A.  Harker. 
Oct.  9 — Dr.  Geo.  T.  Kemp  made  an  attack  in  Science  on  the  administration  of  the 
University.  At  10:30  p.  m.  fire  broke  out  in  the  top  floor  of  University  Halt.  No 
serious  damage  was  done.  Oct  11 — The  first  convocation  of  the  year.  President 
James  presided.  Short  folks  were  given  by  Vice-President  Burrill,  Deans  Kinley, 
Harker,  Greene.  Goss,  Townsend,  and  Davenport.  Four  new  members  of  the 
Faculty  were  introduced:  Professors  Julius  Goebel,  Wiliam  C.  Bagley,  Charles  K 
Mills,  and  Raymond  Weeks.  Oct.  12-16 — Prof.  J.  A.  Loos,  Director  of  the  State 
School  of  Political  and  Social  Science  and  Commerce  at  the  University  of  Iowa, 
delivered  lectures  on  social  problems.  Oct.  13 — The  University  held  a  convention 
for  the  discussion  of  animal  tuberculosis.  The  convention  appointed  a  permanent 
commission  to  study  the  condition  of  herds  in  the  state  and  to  recommend  legisla- 
•tion.  Oct.  15 — The  Senate  passed  resolutions  declaring  its  confidence  in  the  Uni- 
versity administration,  and  denying  that  academic  freedom  is  suppressed.  Oct.  t6- 
17— The  Eastern  Illinois  Teachers'  Association  met  at  the  University.  Oct.  ac>~ 
President  James  S(ioke  before  the  Chicago  Association  of  Commerce  on  "The 
Function  of  the  University  for  Increasing  Domestic  and  Foreign  Commerce." 

Nov. — Football  schedule;  Illinois  17,  Monmouth  6;  Illinois  6,  Marquette  6; 
Illinois  6^  Chicago  11;  Illinois  10,  Indianao;  Illinois  23,  Iowa  0;  Illinois  15,  Purdue 
6;  Illinois  64,  Northwestern  8.  Nov.  7 — Noisy  celebration  of  the  football  victory 
over  Iowa.  Nov.  11-13 — Prof.  Ernest  H.  Lindley  of  the  department  of  philosophy 
of  Indiana  University,  delivered  three  lectures  before  the  school  of  education  on 
"Mental  Efficiency,  The  Psychology  of  Leadership  and  Some  Pedagogical  Im- 
plications of  Hypnotism."    Nov.  19-21 — Annual  hiaih  school  conference. 

Dec. — The  Illinois  Traction  system  had  laid  the  third  track  on  the  University 
grounds,  connecting  the  Oregon  street  line  with  the  John  and  Wright  street  lines. 
Dec.  3 — University  of  Illinois  Qub  of  New  York  gave  a  dinner  in  honor  of  EJean 
W.  F.  M.  Goss  and  Professor  Lester  P.  Breckenridge.  University  of  Illinois  Club 
of  Chicai^o  entertained  coaches  Arthur  R.  Hall  and  Justa  M.  Lindgren  at  the  Boston 
Oyster  House.  Illinois  Day;  address  by  Profesor James  W.  Gamer.  Dec.  8— The 
Trustees  adopted  a  revision  of  their  by-laws.  Dec.  ^^L.  &  A.  assembly  com- 
memorating the  birth  of  John  Milton.  Dec.  11 — Illinois  defeated  Minnesota  in 
debate,  and  lost  to  Nebraska.  Dec.  1 1-13— At  the  Y.  M.  C.  A.  was  held  the  first 
Collegiate  missionary  conference  of  the  Colleges  of  central  Illinois.  Dec.  la — 
Junior  promenade  in  the  armory.  Dec.  14 — The  Commission  on  country  lite  held 
a  session  at  the  Universi^.  Dec  18 — The  second  annual  presentation  of  football 
"I's"  in  the  auditorium.  The  Illinois  state  horticultural  soaety  held  its  S3d  annual 
convention  at  the  University.  Dec.  28— The  Trustees  adopted  a  revision  of  the 
University  statutes.  Dec.  29-30 — The  American  society  of  agricultural  engineers 
held  its  second  annual  meeting  at  the  University. 

Jan. — Seven  hundred  and  fifty-five  students  registered  in  the  short  course  in 
agriculture.  Jan.  4— Second  annual  banquet  of  the  University  of  Illinois  Club  of 
Pittsburg  was  held  at  the  Riltenhouse  Hotel  in  Pittsburg.  Jan.  7-8 — Dean  David 
Kinley  represented  the  University  at  the  meeting  of  the  Association  of  American 
universities  held  at  Cornell  University.  Jan.  ii-i?— Professor  Graham  Taylor 
delivered  lectures  on  "Civic  renaissance."  Jan.  15 — Professor  Stephen  A.  Forbes 
resigned  as  Professor  of 'Zoology  and  Head  of  the  Department  of  Zoology, 
on  account  of  the  press  of  work  in  the  offices  of  State  Entomologist  and 
Director  of  the  State  Laboratory  of  Natural  History.  Jan.  18-19 — Exhibit 
of  the  researches  in  progress  in  the  chemical  laboratory,  Jan.  19 — Exercises 
in  commemoration  of  the  hundredth  anniversary  of  the  birth  of  Edgar  Allan 
Poe.  Professor  Chester  N.  Greenough  presided.  Addresses  by  Professors  Ray- 
mond Weeks.  Julius  Goebel  and  Harry  G.  Paul.  Jan.  19-22— The  twenty-first 
annual  meeting  of  the  Illinois  clay  workers'  association  and  the  Illinois  clay  workers' 
institute.  Jan.  22 — A  conference  of  the  presidents  of  the  colleges  of  Illinois  with 
the  president  of  the  University  and  the  dean  of  the  graduate  school.  Jan.  23  - 
Norman  Hackett.  gave  a  lecture  on  "Dramatic  Activities  in  American  Universities." 
Jan.  25-27— Professor  Jagadts  Chunder  Bosc  of  the  Presidency  college.  Calcutta, 
gave  three  lectures  to  students  of  physics  and  phyrioliwy- 

Feh.  I.  Mr,  Ralph  C,  Wilson  of  the  Bankers'  National  Bank  of  Chicago  gave 


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Aknals  lis 

ihrec  lectures  before  tlie  Lusiuess  students.  Feb.  6 — Sophomore  cotillion  in  the 
jrnwry.  Feb.  7— Third  annual  post-exam,  jubilee  in  the  auditorium.  Feb.  ft— 
The  regulation  prohibiting  students  who  are  on  probation  from  serving  on  the  staS 
of  any  student  publication  went  into  effect.  The  hundredth  anniversary  of  the  birth 
of  Abraham  Lwcoln  was  observed  by  exercises  occupying  one  or  two  hours  a  day 
for  four  days.  These  exercises  included  a  general  University  convocation,  an  ex' 
hibit  of  books,  pictures,  and  other  Lincolniana,  and  addresses  on  several  aspects  of 
Lincob's  service.  Feb.  10— The  students  held  a  smoker  in  the  Armory  to''do  honor 
to  Dean  Qark  and  to  celebrate  his  decision  to  remain  at  the  University  of  Illinois. 
Feb.  10— The  Forty-sixth  General  Assembly  passed  a  joint  resolution  endorsing 
Ibe  request  of  the  University  to  be  put  on  the  list  of  institutions  to  the  members 
of  whose  faculties  retiring  allowances  will  be  granted  by  the  Carnegie  Foundation 
for  the  Advancement  of  Teaching.  Feb.  15— Prof.  Geo.  E.  Woodberry  gave  a 
series  of  lectures  on  literary  subjects.  Feb.  17-21 — The  Y.  M.  C.  A.  held  a  series 
of  evangelistic  meetings.  Feb.  19— Military  Ball.  Feb.  ao— Alumni  Association  of 
Colorado  held  a  banquet  at  the  Hotel  Boulderado  at  Boulder.  Feb.  23— The  lllini 
Qub  of  Chicago  was  organized  with  290  members.  Feb.  25-26 — The  biennial  visit 
of  the  legislative  committee.  The  party  consisted  of  one  hundred  men  and  twenty- 
bve  women.     Regimental  review  at  10:30  a.  m.    General  University  convocation, 

Uarch — The  Council  of  Administration  appointed  two  committees  on  discipline, 
of  which  the  Dean  of  Men  and  the  Dean  of  Women  are  ex  officios  chairmen. 
Uatch  3 — Scabbard  and  Blade,  a  military  social  fraternity,  was  organized.  Stu- 
dents' Union,  organized,  with  about  five  hundred  members,  l^rch  7— The  nine 
Chinese  students  in  the  University  of  Illinois  gave  an  entertainment  in  Morrow 
Halt  March  p—The  Board  of  Trustees  appointed  Mr.  Phineas  L.  Windsor, 
librarian  at  the  University  of  Texas,  to  be  librarian  and  director  of  the  library 
school.  Prof.  L  P.  Breckenridge  presented  his  resignation  as  professor  of  mechan- 
ka]  engineering  and  director  of  the  engineering  experiment  station,  to  accept  a 
^ofessorship  at  Sheffield  Scientific  School.  March  11 — A  mine  explosion  and 
tucue  station  was  established  at  the  College  of  Engineering  by  the  United  States 
Geological  Survey.  March  12— The  University  of  Illinois  association  of  southern 
Cilifomia  held  its  annual  banquet  in  Los  Angeles.  March  20— Glee  and  mandolin 
dob  gave  a  concert  and  minstrel  show  in  the  Illinois  theater.  March  22-27 — Prof, 
E.  Bradford  Tichener  of  Cornell  University  gave  lectures  on  psychological  sub- 
jects. The  Southwestern  alumni  association  held  its  annual  banquet  in  Kansas  City. 
Dean  William  F.  M.  Goss  was  a  guest  of  the  Association.  March  39-April  3 — Dr. 
George  Howard  Parker,  Professor  of  Zoology  at  Harvard  University,  gave  lec- 
tures on  zoological  subjects. 

April — The  department  of  household  science  conducted  experiments  in  its 
bouse,  Wright  and  Daniel  streets.  April  3 — The  Filipino  students  at  the  University 
gave  an  entertainment  at  Morrow  Hall.  President  James  was  a  guest  of  honor  at 
the  sixth  annual  banquet  of  the  Illinois  Universi^  alumni  of  New  York.  The 
name  of  the  organization  was  changed  to  the  University  of  Illinois  Alumni  Assn- 
dation  of  New  York.  April  7— The  forty-sixth  general  assembly  of  Illinois 
adopted  a  resolution  approving  a  policy  of  paying  the  salaries  necessary  in  order 
"to  attract  to  and  retain  in  the  service  of  the  University  and  the  State  the  best 
available  ability  of  this  and  other  countries."  April  19-24 — A  conference  on  public 
health  was  held  at  the  University  under  the  auspices  of  the  University  and  the 
State  board  of  health.  April  24 — Three  thousand  students  under  the  direction  of 
the  Illinois  Union,  gave  a  "spring  celebration."  April  29 — Forty-ninth  annual 
cotnmencement  of  the  school  of  pharmacy. 

May — The  members  of  the  newspaper  classes  conducted  the  Daily  lllini  one 
week.  May  6— First  election  of  officers  of  the  Illinois  Union.  May  7— National 
convention  of  the  Delta  Sigma  Rho,  oratorical  fraternity.  May  10— The  comer- 
itone  of  Osborne  Hall  was  laid  by  Bishop  Edward  W.  Osborne.  Annual  May 
festival;  the  choral  and  orchestral  societies  of  the  University  |ave  Gounod's  "Mors 
n  Vita."  The  New  York  Ss^mphony  Orchestra  gave  a  Tchaikowski  and  Wagner 
program ;  the  University  chorus,  the  New  York  Symphony  Orchestra,  and  soloists 
give  a  program  celebrating  the  Mendelssohn  centenary.  May  17 — Helge  A.  Hau- 
KM,  treasurer  of  the  University  of  Illinois,  died.  The  University  of  Illinois  Asso- 
oition  was  organited  In  Portland,  Oregon.  May  19 — Company  C  of  the  second 
battalion  won  the  University  competitive  drill.  The  new  University  medal  for 
■ndividuat  work  was  given  to  G.  K.  Tracy,  a  sophomore  in  agriculture.  The  Hazel- 
'on  prize  was  awarded  to  F.  D.  Dunn,  a  freshman  in  engineering.     May  21— Mask 


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be  Univsb&ity  of  Illinois 

and  Bauble  presented  "Two  Strikes,"  written  by  Thacher  H.  Guild.    May  29 — An- 
nual "peanut  Iwinquet,"  at  the  College  of  Agriculture. 

June — Baseball  schedule:  Illinois  g,  Indiana  i;  Illinois  8,  Indiana  I;  lUmois 
II,  Minnesota  2;  Illinois  6,  Minnesota  4;  Illinois  3.  Wisconsm  a;  Ulinois  a,  Wis- 
consin I ;  Illinois  3,  Purdue  4;  Illinois  i,  Chicago  3;  Illinois  o,  Chicago  3;  Illinois  7i 
Chicago  2;  Illinois  15,  Minnesota.  O;  Illinois  5,  Chicago  i;  Illinois  5,  Purdue  o. 
The  University  purchased  the  library  of  5,200  volumes  of  the  late  Professor  Moritz 
Heyne,  of  the  University  of  Gottingen,  on  German  literature  and  philology.  June 
4 — The  Trustees  adopted  a  minute  expressing  appreciation  of  the  services  of  Pro- 
fessor Lester  Pa^e  Breckenridge.  June  5~Illinois  won  the  conference  athletic 
meet  at  Marshall  Field.  Twenty-seventh  annual  commencement  of  the  College 
of  Medicine.  June  8 — The  legislature  passed  an  act  authorizing  and  directing  the 
establishment  of  a  department  of  mining  engineering  at  the  University  of  Illinois, 
for  which  it  made  an  appropriation  of  $7,500  per  annum.  June  9-14— A  total  of 
$2,288,500  for  the  bienntum,  was  appropriated  to  the  University  by  the  General 
Assembly,  ^50,000  of  this  amount  being  for  a  new  University  Hall.  June  13 — 
Baccalaureate  address  by  President  Edmund  J.  James.  June  14 — Class  da^  exer- 
cises; senior  ball.  June  15 — Alumni  day.  President's  reception  in  the  auditorium. 
John  E.  Wright,  '8s,  was  elected  president  of  the  alumni  association.  S.  W.  Parr, 
'84,  gave  the  annual  address.  There  were  no  speeches  at  the  annual  dinner.  Ahinini 
association  adopted  a  resolution  requesting  the  Board  of  Trustees  in  planning  for 
the  future  of  the  University,  to  preserve  the  old  University  Hall.  June  16 — Thirty- 
eighth  annual  commencement.  Address  by  Baron  Kogoro  Takahira,  Japanese  am- 
bassador on  "influence  of  American  education  in  the  Far  East"  June  21 — Summer 
session  began.  Illinois  members  of  the  Western  society  of  engineers  gave  a  diimer  at 
the  City  Club  of  Chicago  in  honor  of  Prof.  Lester  Paige  Bredtenridge.  June  24 — Dr. 
Henrj'  B.  Ward  of  the  University  of  Nebraska  was  appointed  professor  of  xoology. 
Henry  Alexander  Haugan,  Vice  President  of  the  State  Bank  of  Chicago,  was 
elected  Treasurer  of  the  University.  The  Trustees  approved  the  granting  of  the 
degree  of  J.  D.  (juris  doctor),  doctor  of  law. 

July — The  street-car  track  was  taken  up  from  Green  street  July  s-6 — The 
Coburn  players  presented  Percy  Macka)'e's  "Canterbury  Pilgrims"  and  Shakes- 
peare's "As  You  Like  It"  and  "Twelfth  Night."  July  s~Mrs.  Carrie  T.  Alexander, 
member  of  the  Board  of  Trustees,  was  married  to  Dr.  William  Bahrenburg  of 
Belleville.  July  14 — Dean  William  F.  M.  Goss  was  appointed  director  of  the  engi- 
neering experiment  station  in  place  of  Prefossor  Breckenridge,  resigned.  July  14 — 
The  Trustees  approved  the  location  of  the  new  University  Hall  south  of  the 
Woman's  building.  July  21— The  trustees  decided  to  charge  a  fee  of  $24  a  year 
to  students  engaged  m  graduate  study  in  absentia.  Previous  to  this  no  fees  were 
charged  them.  July  21 — The  trustees  authorized  the  publication  of  the  results  of 
the  investigations  of  the  nutrition  commission. 

Aug. — The  administration  oflices  were  removed  from  the  Library  building'  to 
the  Natural  History  building,    Aug.  20 — Summer  session  closed. 
1909-10 

Sept — Lectures  in  personal  hygiene  required  of  all  men  of  the  freshmen  class, 
given  by  Dean  Thomas  A.  Clark.  "Rule  41."  that  a  student  having  grades  below 
75  in  subjects  a^regating  twenty-five  per  cent  of  his  entire  work  shall  not  be  grad- 
uated, became  operative.  Dr.  Raymond  Weeks  was  called  to  Barnard  College  in 
Columbia  University.  Sept.  2 — An  article  on  the  University  of  Illinois  by  Edwin 
E.  Slosson  appeared  in  the  Independent.  Sept.  20-21 — Registration  days.  Sept.  at — 
The  trustees  appointed  Harry  H.  Stoek  (editor  of  Mines  and  Minerals)  professor 
of  mining  engmeering  in  charge  of  the  department.  Sept.  30 — First  general  con- 
vocation of  the  year.  The  speakers  were  President  James,  Professor  Albert  P. 
Carman  of  the  physics  department,  and  Dr.  Henry  B.  Ward,  new  professor  of 
zoology. 

Oct. — Illinois  Magazine  again  revived.  Oct.  6. — At  the  inauguration  of  Dr. 
Abbott  Lawrence  Lowell  as  President  of  Harvard  University,  the  honorary  degree 
of  Doctor  of  Laws  was  conferred  upon  President  James,  "rhe  Boston  Transcript, 
in  recording  the  event,  spoke  of  President  James  as  "the  man  under  whose  inspir- 
ing touch  the  University  of  Illinois  has  risen  to  the  front  rank  among  American 
Universities."  Oct.  tg — -The  first  meeting  of  the  University  of  Illinois  section  of 
the  American  chemical  society.  Oct  24 — State  convention  of  the  Y.  M.  C.  A.  vras 
held  at  the  University,  Oct.  27 — Second  annual  pushball  contest  on  Illinois  field ; 
sophomores  won,  15  to  o. 


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Nov.  13 — President  James  issued  a  letter  to  the  student  body  stronsly  cod- 
datming  the  actions  of  a  student  mob  on  Saturday  ni^ht,  November  6tn.  Nov. 
13— Qieny  (III.)  mine  explosion;  Mr.  R.  V.  Williams,  director  of  the  mine  rescue 
station  at  the  university,  and  Professor  Stock,  of  the  department  of  mining  engin- 
eering did  excellent  rescue  work.  Nov.  i8-ao — Annuw  high  school  conference. 
Nov.  36 — Dr.  Ernst  Julius  Berg  was  appointed  professor  of  electrical  engineering 
ud  bead  of  the  department  of  eJectrical  engineering.  The  trustees  voted  to  exempt 
(ram  tuition  in  the  graduate  school  all  members  of  the  staGFs  of  auxiliary  bureaus 
and  sdentiiic  stations  connected  with  the  University.  The  Trustees  decided  to 
locate  the  new  University  hall  south  of  the  woman's  building  and  west  of  Burrill 
ivenue;  also  to  name  it  "Abraham  Lincoln  Hall."  Nov.  26-27 — Pormal  dedication 
of  the  new  physics  laboratory.  Gov.  Charles  S.  Deneen  presented  the  building  to 
the  University;  President  James  delivered  the  charge  to  Professor  A.  P.  Carman, 
head  of  the  physics  department;  President  Henry  S.  Pritehett  of  the  Carnegie 
foundation  of  the  advancement  of  teaching  delivered  the  main  address. 

Dec.  3 — Professor  Arthur  G.  Webster  of  Clark  University  lectured  on  scienti6c 
subjects.  Professor  H.  H.  Stock  was  appointed  by  Gov.  Deneen  as  a  member  of 
the  Illinois  state  mining  commission,  to  formulate  desirable  legislation  for  the 
coatrol  of  mining,  and  to  recommend  such  legislation  to  the  Governor.  Football 
schednle  for  1909;  Illinois  23,  Millikin  o;  Illinois  2,  Kentucky  State  6;  Illinois  8, 
Chkago  14;  Illinois  24,  Purdue  6;  Illinois  6,  Indiana  5;  Illinois  35,  Northwestern 
0;  Illinois  17,  Syracuse  8.  Professor  H.  S.  Grindley  of  the  ^boratory  of  physical 
dieraistry  and  Dr,  Ward  J.  MacNeal,  bacteriologist  in  the  laboratory,  were  ap- 
irainted  by  Gov.  Deneen  as  members  of  the  commissitHi  to  investigate  the  cause 
and  nature  of  pellagra.  Dec  6-18 — The  College  of  Agriculture,  at  the  national 
corn  exhibition  at  Omaha,  showed  how  to  manage  the  soil  to  prevent  agricultural 
bankruptcy.  Dec.  10 — Junior  promenade  in  the  armory.  Dec.  11 — The  University 
glee  dub  and  mandolin  club  gave  their  nineteenth  annual  home  concert  Dec. 
13-18 — Professor  Joseph  Bedier  of  the  University  of  Paris,  delivered  six  lectures 
at  the  University.  Dec.  14— Annual  Christmas  concert  of  the  choral  and  orchestral 
societies.  The  Trustees  authorized  the  President  of  the  University  to  accept  from 
the  Commission  of  the  Illinois  Farmers'  hall  of  fame,  a  picture  of  Cyrus  Hall 
UcCormick.  The  Trustees  accepted  a  donation  of  $100  from  Dr.  Otto  L.  Schmidt 
of  Chicago,  for  books  recommended  by  the  department  of  German.  The  Trustees 
Toted  that  beginning  with  September  I,  1910,  two  units  of  German  shall  be  required 
(or  entrance  in  chemical  engineering.  Dec.  15 — The  name  of  Cyrus  Hall 
McCormick  was  enrolled  in  the  Illinois  Farmers'  hall  of  fame.  Exercises 
■ere  held  in  the  Auditorium.  Hon.  Albert  P.  Grout,  chairman  of  the  Illinois 
Fanners'  hall  of  fame  and  member  of  the  Universi^  board  of  trustees,  presided. 
Governor  Deneen  spoke;  President  James  spoke  on  behalf  of  the  University;  Miss 
Uuriel  McCormick,  granddaughter  of  the 'inventor,  unveiled  the  portrait.  Dec.  16 — 
Eighteen  players  on  the  igog  'Varsity  eleven  were  awarded  "I's"  at  a  mass  meeting 
held  in  the  Auditorium.  Dec.  17— President  and  Mrs.  James  held  a  reception  in 
tbe  woman's  building  in  honor  of  Professor  Joseph  Bedier.  Dec.  22 — A  new  rule 
of  the  Council  of  Administration,  absences  before  and  after  vacations  went  into 
effect 

Jan. — Nine  hundred  and  eight  persons  registered  in  the  short  course  in  agri- 
culture. Jan.  4— The  intermission  period  between  class  hours  was  changed  from 
five  to  ten  minutes.  Jan.  11— L,  &  A.  Assembly  in  memory  of  Car!  Schuri.  Jan. 
!;— Illinois  Union  banquet  in  the  armory.  Jan.  18 — The  Illbi  Oub  of  Chicago  held 
its  annual  meeting  in  the  University  Qub  of  that  city. 

Feb.  3 — The  Trustees  voted  to  raise  the  standard  of  entrance  to  the  medical 
stbooL  Feb.  4— Sophomore  cotillion.  Feb.  11— The  third  annual  electrical  engi- 
wering  show.  The  annual  meeting  of  the  Illini  Qub  of  Colorado  held  in  Denver. 
Feb.  17 — Robert  B.  Fizzell,  representing  Philomathean,  won  the  inter-literary 
society  declamation  contest.  Feb.  18-19— Third  annual  convention  of  the  Illinois 
state  academy  of  science  was  held  at  the  University.  Feb.  18-25— An  exhibition  of 
paintings  and  etchings  from  the  Albert  Rouiller  Studio  of  Chicago  was  held  in  the 
li^er  of  the  Auditorium.  Feb.  19 — Track  coach  Harry  Gill  was  presented  with  a 
■atch  at  the  annual  in-door  track  meet  with  Chicago.  Feb.  23 — University  convo- 
Qtion.  Professor  C.  M.  Van  Tyne,  head  of  the  department  of  history  at  Michigan, 
HxAe  on  "Political  thinking  of  Washington's  time."  Feb.  24-25 — The  Players  club 
presented  "The  Rivals"  in  Morrow  Hall.  Feb.  25— President  James,  as  chairman 
oi  the  legitlatiTC  committee  of  the  National  association  of  state  universities,  pre- 


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Ixii  Umvessity  of  Ilu: 


sented  to  the  senate  of  the  United  States  a  petition  signed  by  thirty-six  president} 
of  independent  agricultural  and  mechanical  arts  colleges,  and  ninety-seven  presi- 
dents of  normal  schools,  protesting  against  the  bill  permitting  George  Washington 
University  to  receive  $45,000  a  year  from  the  government  as  an  agricultural  col- 
lege, under  the  provision  of  the  Morrill  act  of  July  ^  1862.    Feb.  25 — Military  ball. 

Mar.  8 — William  L.  Abbott  was  re-elected  president  of  the  board  of  trustees. 
March  8-9 — Second-  annual  meeting  of  the  Illinois  water  supply  association  was 
held  at  the  University.  March  9-15— Eduard  Meyer  professor  of  ancient  histoiy 
of  the  University  of  Berlin,  and  1909  exchange  professor  at  Harvard  Univcrsi^, 
gave  six  lectures  at  the  University,  on  "Political  institutions  and-  ideals  of  ancient 
Greece."  March  11 — The  University  of  Illinois  Alumni  Association  of  Southern 
California  held  its  annual  banquet  in  Long  Beach.  March  12 — Illinois  won  debates 
with  Ohio  and  Indiana.  March  15 — The  Cosmopolitan  club  house  was  badly  dam- 
aged by  fire.  March  21-23— President  Charles  Blanchard  of  Wheaton  College  de- 
livered three  lectures  before  the  school  of  education.  March  24-25 — Deans  of  the 
colleges  of  liberal  arts  of  a  dozen  middle  western  state  universities  held  their 
second  annual  meeting  at  the  University. 

April — Shield  and  Trident  and  Phenix  petitioned  the  council  that  oiScJat  recog- 
nition be  given  to  the  movement  to  establish  an  annual  Illinois  Homecoming. 
President  James  resigned  as  chairman  of  the  Board  of  Trustees  of  the  State  His- 
torical Library.  Governor  Deneen  appointed  Dean  Evarts  B.  Greene  chairman  of 
the  Board  in  place  of  President  James.  April  2 — The  annual  dinner  and  business 
meeting  of  the  University  of  Illinois  Club  of  Washington,  D.  C.  April  3 — Miss 
Irma  Voigt  was  chosen  to  represent  the  University  at  the  annual  Northern  ora- 
torical contest  to  be  held  in  Minneapolis  in  May.  April  8 — Professor  Edward  Lee 
Thorndike  of  Columbia  University  delivered  five  lectures  on  "Individual  differences 
and  their  causes,"  The  Trustees  granted  the  request  of  Professor  Nathan  Qifford 
Riclcer  to  be  relieved  of  the  administrative  duties  as  head  of  the  department  of 
ardiitecture.  Professor  Chester  N.  Greenough,  head  of  the  Department  of  Engli^, 
resigned  to  accept  a  call  to  Harvard  University.  April  14 — Emory  Cobb,  twenty 
years  a  member  of  the  board  of  trustees,  died  at  his  home  in  Kankalcee.  April  19 
— The  students  of  the  classical  department  presented  Aristophanes'  "Oouds"  in 
the  auditorium.  April  25 — Edwin  E.  Slosson,  literary  editor  of  The  Independent, 
began  a  series  of  lectures  on  journalism  before  newspaper  students.  He  also  deliv- 
ered a  course  of  lectures  before  the  school  of  education  on  the  "Tendency  and 
needs  of  university  education."  April  37 — The  Varsity  soccer  team  in  its  first 
game  was  defeated,  9  to  2,  by  Christian  Brothers  College.  April  29— George  Mygatt 
risk,  Professor  of  Commerce  at  the  University  from  1902-8  was  drowned  at 
Madison,  Wisconsin. 

May— Professor  James  W.  Garner  was  made  editor  of  the  Journal  of  Criminal 
Law  and  Criminology.  May  2-4— Annual  May  festival.  Madame  Rosa  Olitzka 
gave  a  recital  on  the  evenii^  of  the  ad;  the  chorus  sang  "King  Olat"  and  "Hi- 
awatha" on  Tuesday  and  Wednesday  evenings,  accompanied  by  the  Minneapolis 
symphony  orchestra.  May  4— Bryant  Bannister  was  elected  President  of  the  Stu- 
dents' Union.  May  8-9— The  Argos  Club  became  Dcuteron  chapter  of  the  Phi 
Sigma  Kappa  fraternity.  May  10— Professor  Thomas  W.  Hughes  resigned  as 
professor  of  law.  May  19— Dr.  Theobald  Smith  of  the  Harvard  Medical  school 
lectured  at  the  University  on  "The  relation  of  bovine  to  human  tuberculosis." 
Twelfth  annual  maypole  pageant  on  Illinois  Field,  May  20— Richard  Price  Mor- 
gan, member  of  the  board  of  trustees  1891-7,  died  at  his  home  in  Dwighl.  Fred- 
erick O,  Sylvester  of  SL  Louis  displayed  over  a  hundred  of  his  landscapes  in  the 
foyer  of  the  auditorium.  May  20-21 — The  national  nutrition  commission  ract  in 
the  University  chemistry  laboratories.  May  28— The  Aztec  Oub  became  the  Omi- 
cron  Chapter  of  the  Psi  Upsilon  fraternity. 

June— The  Chicago  &  Northwestern  Ry.  Company  presented  to  the  University 
a  locomotive  testing  plant.  The  baseball  nine  won  the  Western  championship 
having  played  fourteen  intercollegiate  games,  and  won  them  all.  The  Athletic 
Association  presented  each  player  a  gold  watch  fob.  June  4— John  Mills  Pearson. 
a  former  trustee,  died.  June  6— President  James  spoke  at  the  annual  banquet  of 
the  alumni  of  the  college  of  physicians  and  surgeons  in  the  Auditorium  hotd  in 
Chicago.  June  12— Rev.  W.  S.  Plumer  Bryan  gave  the  baccalaureate  sermon. 
June  13— Dedication  of  the  memorial  urn  presented  by  the  graduating  class;  class 
day  exercises  in  the  Auditorium  at  9:30;  military  hand  concert  on  the  lawn  at 
1:30  p.  m.;  Senior  Ball  in  the  Armory  at  8:00  p.  m.    The  Trustees  approved  a 


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Annals  Ldii 

Kcommendation  that,  beginnins  with  September,  1911,  &  college  degree  should  be 
required  for  admission  to  the  library  school.  The  Trustees  appointed  Frederick 
U.  Mann  profeMor  of  architecture  and  head  of  the  department  of  architecture. 
Cokicel  Edmund  G.  Fechet  requested  to  be  relieved  from  duty  as  military  com- 
mandant and  professor  of  military  science.  Major  Benjamin  C  Morse  was  ap- 
pointed as  his  successor.  Oiarles  M.  McConn  was  appointed  assistant  registrar 
ind  R^istrar  from  October  1,  igia  June  14 — Alumni  Day ;  Reunions  of  the 
daises  of  1875.  1880.  i8Ss,  i8go,  i8g5, 1900,  and  1905.  Resolutions  passed  at  the  annual 
meetiiig  asked  that  Dr.  Gregory's  grave  be  appropriately  marked,  and  that  a  build- 
ing be  named  fot  him.  W.  D.  Pence,  '86,  was  elected  president  and  R.  W.  Rutt, 
■03,  secretary-treasurer.  President  and  Mrs.  James  gave  their  annual  reception  to 
the  graduates  and  their  parents  and  friends  in  the  University  Auditorium,  ^une 
rj— The  thirty-ninth  annual  commencement  was  held  in  the  Auditorium.  President 
James  gave  the  address;  subject,  "The  fellowship  of  college  men."  The  honorary 
degree  of  LL.D.  yns  conferred  on  Mrs.  Ella  Flagg  Young;  of  Doctor  of  Engineer- 
ing upon  Professor  Lester  Paige  Breckenridge,  and  Hon.  Isham  Randolph  of  Chi- 
cago. Dean  I>avid  Kinley  sailed  for  Buenos  Ayres,  to  represent  the  United  States 
at  die  Fourth  Pan-American  Congress.  He  was  accompanied  by  Mr.  Herman  G. 
Junes,  his  private  secretary.  June  38 — Mrs.  Mary  E.  Fawcett  was  appointed 
Acting  Dean  of  Women, 

July  4 — The  Library  School  Alumni  Association  met  at  the  Grand  Hotel,  Mack- 
inac Island.  July  as — Thirty-four  alumni  from  New  York  and  vicinity  enjoyed  a 
dambake  at  Coney  Island.  July  29— The  trustees  accepted  the  ^ft  of  a  collection 
of  the  various  editions  of  Evans'  map  of  the  American  colonies,  dated  1755,  pre- 
xnted  by  Dr.  Otto  L.  Schmidt  of  Chicago.  July  29— William  Low  Pillsbury,  regis- 
mr  since  1893,  and  secretary  of  the  board  since  July  i,  1888,  resigned,  the  resigna- 
lioB  to  take  effect  Oct  I,  igio. 

Aug.  10— The  corner-stone  of  Lincoln  Hall  was  laid.  President  W.  L.  Abbott 
of  the  board  of  trustees  presided ;  Dean  E.  J.  Townsend  spoke  for  President  James, 
and  Dr,  Charles  Davison,  a  trustee,  laid  the  corner-stone. 

1910-11 

Sept  17 — President  James  was  guest  of  honor  at  the  annual  banquet  of  the 
aiim  Qub  of  Peoria  at  the  Creve  Ccpur  Oub,  Sept,  19— Registration  day.  Sept. 
a>— C.  U.  McConn  was  elected  Secretary  of  the  Board  of  Trustees  from  Oct.  1, 
191a  Sept,  31 — A  thousand  freshmen  attended  the  first  convocation  in  the  Uni- 
Kfiity  Auditorium.  President  James  welcomed  them.  Dean  T.  A.  Oark  and  A. 
E.  Wamoclc,  assistant  dean,  spoke  briefly.  Sept.  26 — Military  drill  began  under 
iIk  new  commandant.  Major  Benjamin  C,  Morse.  Sept.  29 — President  James  gave 
flw  principal  address  at  the  installation  of  Dr.  Frank  McVey  as  President  of  the 
L'mtersity  of  North  Dakota. 

Oct — The  1909  memorial  fountain,  between  the  ^Tmnasium  and  the  armory, 
^nmpleted.  By  special  action  the  Carnegie  Foundation  Board  gave  William  L. 
Rlljbnry  a  retiring  allowance.  Oct.  3-15— Dr.  Josef  Redlich,  professor  of  consti- 
tutiooal  law  at  the  University  of  Vienna,  gave  a  series  of  lectures.  Oct  14-15 — 
The  first  annual  homecoming.  The  weather  was  warm  and  fair.  The  main  fen- 
intts  of  the  homecoming  were  the  alumni- varsity  baseball  game ;  pushball  contest : 
■xai)  meeting  on  the  bleachers ;  class  reunions ;  football  game  with  Chicago,  won 
br  Illinois,  3  to  o.  At  the  mas^  meeting  President  James  announced  that  Francis 
)'  Plfm  had  established  a  traveling  fellowship  in  architecture  of  the  annual  value 
°f  one  thousand  dollars.  Oct  15— The  first  regular  meeting  of  the  alumni  in  St. 
Pnl  and  Minneapolis  was  held  in  Minneapolis. 

Mot.  I — Registration  in  all  departments  was  4,659.  Nov.  4 — Congressman  David 
J  Foster  spoke  at  a  Convocation  on  the  new  peace  movement.  Nov.  10 — The  first 
■tobI  dinner  ol  the  University  of  Illinois  Qub  of  Springfield  was  held.  Pro- 
fawr  J.  U.  White  was  guest  of  honor.  Nov.  12-17 — Dr.  William  Morris  Davis, 
^nfessor  of  geography  at  Harvard  University,  gave  six  lectures  on  geography 
"  1  subject  for  university  study.     Nov.  i6--Colonel  Edmond   Gustave  Fechet, 

-ten  years  Commandant  of  the  University,  died  in  Champaign.  Nov.  17 — The 
™eral  of  Colonel  Fechet  was  held  in  the  University  Auditorium.  Nov.  ir-19 — 
^<mai  high  school  conference. 

Dec.— 1910  Football  schedule:  Sept  3".  Illinois  13.  Millikin  o;  Oct.  8.  lllincHS  2»), 
J^o;  Oct.  15.  Illinois  3,  Chicago  o;  Nov.  .1,  Illinois  3,  Indiana  O;  Nov.  12, 
iNiiMs  27,  Northwestern  o;  Nov.  19,  Illinois  3.  Syracuse  o.    Seventy-siic  members 


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Uv  Univcksitv  of  Ilunois 

of  the  faculty  &t  Urbana  were  listed  in  the  new  Ainerican  Men  of  Science.  Seventeeo 
of  this  number  were  included  in  the  starred  list  of  a  thousand  most  eminent  men 
of  science  in  America.  Dec.  9— Junior  promenade.  Dec  io~The  annual  concert 
of  the  glee  and  mandolin  club  in  the  auditorium.  Dec  15 — Professor  Oiarles  F. 
Moore  of  Purdue  University  lectured  before  the  College  of  Engineering,  His 
talk  on  "Blasting  powder"  was  the  first  of  a  series  in  exchange  between  Purdue 
and  Illinois.  Dec  28 — The  Illinois  state  teachers'  association  at  its  meeting  in 
Chicago  December  28th,  passed  a  resolution  favoring  the  appropriation  of  the 
money  asked  for  by  the  University  of  Illinois  for  the  erection  of  a  building  for 
the  School  of  Education.  Dec  30— The  Illini  Club  at  Peoria  held  a  meeting  al 
the  Creve  Cceur  Qub.  Fifty  graduates  and  students  of  the  University  of  Illinois 
held  their  annual  reunion  at  Rockford,  Illinois. 

Jan.  4 — Governor  Deneen,  in  his  biennial  message  to  the  legislature,  presented 
fully  the  work  and  needs  of  the  University  and  its  allied  bureaus.  Jan.  6— Inna  E 
Voigt,  representing  Illiola,  won  the  inter-literary  society  declamatory  contest.  Jan 
13-14 — The  Illinois  Union  presented  a  musical  comedy,  'The  Maid  of  the  Moon." 
written  by  George  Morris,  1910,  and  hts  brother  Paul  Morris,  a  graduate  ol 
the  University  of  Wisconsin.  Jan.  16-30 — School  of  Housekeepers  was  held  it 
the  -woman's  building.  Jan.  16-28 — Nearly  a  thousand  students  attended  the  agri 
cultural  short  course.  Jan.  17 — The  Trustees  granted  permission  to  the  cadets  li 
wear  a  dark  blue  flannel  shirt  in  place  of  the  cadet  blouse,  "at  such  exercises  a 
may  be  prescribed  by  the  military  commandant."  Jan.  as^The  name  of  Jame 
Nicholas  Brown*  was  enrolled  in  the  Illinois  Farmers'  hall  of  fame.  Jan.  30 
Feb.  8 — Illinois  horticultural  institute  was  held  at  the  University. 

Feb. — T)xe  University  of  Illinois  Alumni  association  of  India  was  organize 
with  a  membership  of  six.  Feb.  3 — Sophomore  cotillion  in  the  armory,  Feb.  7- 
Post-exam.  Jubilee  was  held  in  the  Auditorium  under  the  auspices  of  the  Y,  V 
C  A.  Feb.  7— The  Council  of  Administration  adopted  a  plan  for  the  reorgani 
zatton  of  The  Daily  Illini,  the  Illini  hereafter  to  be  controlled  t^  a  board  of  si 
trustees,  three  from  the  faculty  and  three  from  undergraduate  students.  Tli 
fiftieth  annual  convention  of  the  Illinois  state  horticultural  society  was  held  Fel 
S-io.  Feb.  II — President  William  Howard  Taft  visited  the  University  and  ri 
viewed  the  cadet  regiment, ,  He  arrived  at  8 :5o  a,  m.,  was  met  by  a  committe 
and  driven  to  Illinois  Field ;  reviewed  the  regiment ;  saw  the  University  ground; 
made  a  five  minute  address  at  the  Illinois  Central  station,  and  left  for  Springiiel 
all  in  less  than  an  hour.  Feb.  12-14 — Dr.  Charles  M.  Sheldon  of  Topeka,  Kansa 
addressed  the  assembly  of  the  college  of  ■  literature  and  arts  and  spoke  to  sti 
dents  of  sociology  and  of  journalism  on  "The  ethics  of  newspaper  making."  Fe 
13 — I.  N.  Read  of  Urbana  presented  the  University  with  a  cane  made  from  an  oj 
door  post  in  Lincoln's  home  in  Old  Salem.  Illinois.  The  cane  was  presented 
the  name  of  Mr,  Read's  daughter,  Mrs.  Nellie  Ross,  '01.  The  Military  band  ga- 
a  concert  at  the  state  armory  in  Springfield,  under  the  auspices  of  the  University  ■ 
Illinois  club  of  Springfield.  Feb,  15-16 — Biennial  visit  of  the  general  assembly 
the  University.  More  than  one  hundred  members  were  present,  thirty  of  whc 
were  accompanied  by  their  wives.  Feb.  34— -Military  ball.  Feb.  27 — Presid* 
James,  for  the  University  senate,  appointed  a  committee  to  consider  the  efficier 
of  the  present  organization  of  the  University,  and  to  draft  a  constitution  for  t 
University,  to  be  considered  later  by  the  council,  senate  and  trustees.  Feb.  28- 
series  of  meetings  was  held  in  the  interest  of  the  Younj;  Men's  Christian  Assoc 
tion.  Dr.  Garence  A.  Barbour  of  New  York,  "Dad"  Elliott,  and  others  assisti 
The  annual  meeting  of  the  University  of  Illinois  Club  of  Washington.  D.  C,  n 
held  at  the  Teacup  Inn ;  twenty-four  were  present.  Dr.  Raymond  M.  Aldeo 
Leland  Stanford  University  was  elected  Professor  of  English,  to  begin  scrv 
September  1,  iqii. 

March  4 — The  second  annual  conference  of  the  presidents  of  the  smaller  « 
leges  of  Illinois  was  held  at  the  University.  March  7 — Dr.  C  P.  Steinmetz  1 
dressed  the  students  of  the  college  of  engineering  on  "Electric  enerfty."  March  1 
C  H.  Carllidge,  bridge  engineer  of  the  Chicago,  Burlington  and  Quincy  raiiro 
gave  an  illustrated  lecture  on  "Reinforced  concrete  pile  and  trestle  bridges."  M» 
9-10— Col.  William  Nathan  McChesney  delivered  (wo  lectures  before  the  CoU 
of  Law  on  "Uniform  state  taws,"  March  11 — Celebrating  the  anniversary  of  F6 
ders'  Day,  the  Puget  Sound  alumni  met  for  their  annual  reunion  and  banquel 
the  Tacoma  Hotel.  The  University  of  Illinois  Alumni  Association  of  Soutli 
California  banqueted  at  the  University  Club  of  Los  Angeles.    The  attendance  ' 


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Annals  Ixv 

almcDt  double  that  o£  any  previous  banquet  of  the  Association.  March  14 — B.  R. 
Ridafdi  was  appointed  professor  of  municipal  and  sanitary  dairying.  March  14 — 
Uiu  Lutie  E.  Stearns,  chief  of  the  travehng  department  of  the  Wisconsin  free 
Itoij  commission,  began  a  series  of  three  lectures  before  the  Library  School  and 
iOS.  March  Z0-21— Dr.  Arthur  E.  Bostwick,  librarian  of  the  St.  Louis  hbrary. 
lectured  before  the  library  school.  March  21 — Mr.  Herbert  R.  Cross,  gave  a  series 
of  lectures  on  art,  continuing  through  six  weeks.  March  23 — President  Frank  L. 
UcVey  of  the  University  of  North  Dakota  gave  an  address  on  "Sticking  points  in 
tration."  March  27-31 — Mr.  Paul  E.  Moore,  editor  of  the  Nation,  gave  five  lec- 
nms  DO  'Types  of  romanticism."  March  28 — Mr.  Charles  F.  Scott,  chief  consult- 
ini  engineer  of  the  Westinghouse  electric  and  manufacturing  company,  lectured 
on  The  young  engineer  and  modern  industrial  conditions."  March  31 — The  elev- 
mth  annual  dinner  of  the  Southwestern  alumni  association  was  held  at  the  Coates 
House,  Kansas  City,  Mo.  Dean  Thomas  A.  Clark  was  present  from  the  University. 
April— Late  in  April  the  new  lllini  board  of  trustees  announced  the  appoint' 
meat  of  H.  H.  Herbert,  editor ;  C.  M.  Sullivan,  manager  1  and  F.  X.  McGrath, 
bookkeeper.  April  7-8 — The  Players'  Club  presented  "Our  Boys"  on  Friday  and 
Sunrday  evenings  and  Saturday  afternoon,  in  Morrow  Hall.  April  8— The  sev- 
enth annual  dinner  of  the  New  York  alumni  association  was  held  at  the  Hotel 
Manhattan;  one  hundred  and  fifteen  persons  were  present.  Ex-President  Andrew 
Sloan  Draper  and  Dean  Thomas  Arkle  Clark  were  guests  of  honor.  April  18 — 
Mr.  Osnald  Garrison  Villard  addressed  an  assembly  of  the  college  of  literature 
md  arts  on  "The  problem  of  independent  journalism."  April  9— Orin  R.  Wakefield, 
liroaght  suit  against  the  University  to  compel  the  grantmg  of  his  diploma,  with- 
!icld  because  twenty-five  percent  of  bis  work  was  below  the  grade  of  75  percent. 
The  case  was  decided  in  favor  of  the  University. 

May^The  Lincoln  league,  a  student  organization,  was  formed.  May  2 — Baron 
fEstoumelles  de  Constant  spoke  at  a  University  convocation  on  "International 
Vfct."  He  also  spoke  on  the  peace  movement  at  a  dinner  given  in  his  honor  in 
lit  evening.  May  3 — Students'  Union  election.  May  i7^Maypole  dance  on  Illi- 
Doij  Field.  May  18-20 — The  nineteenth  Illinois  inter  scholastic  meet.  May  20 — In- 
inxbolaitic  circus  on  Illinois  Field. 

June— The  graduating  class  presented  to  the  University  as  a  class  memorial 
:*D  trophy  cases  to  be  placed  in  the  entrance  of  the  Men's  Gymnasium.  June  lo — 
^t  47th  general  assembly  appropriated  to  the  University  $3,489,300  for  operating 
apenses,  buildings,  etc.,  and  also  $30,000  for  the  support  of  the  school  of  ceramics. 
The  General  Assembly  passed  a  bill  providing  for  a  mill  tax  for  the  support  of 
'Jk  University  l)^nning  with  1912 ;  also  an  act  providing  that  the  employees  of  the 
L'oirersity  of  Illinois  will  be  under  civil  service  regulations.  June  11— The  Right 
Reicrend  Edward  W.  Osborne,  Bishop  of  Springfield,  delivered  the  baccalaureate 
^Mress.  June  12— Oass  Day.  Annual  address  before  the  Phi  Beta  Kappa  and 
!Mgma  Xi  societies  wa's  delivered  by  John  M.  Coulter,  professor  of  botany  at  the 
Cniveriity  of  Chicago,  on  "Contributions  of  Germany  to  Education."  Senior  ball 
u  8:00  p.  m.  in  the  armory.  June  13 — Alumni  Day.  P.  Junkersfeld,  '95,  was 
fletled  president  of  the  association  and  Frank  W.  Scott,  '01,  secretary-trfeasurer. 
^c  president  was  directed  to  appoint  a  committee  on  reorganization.  President 
|3.iies  and  Senator  Dunlap  spoke  at  the  annual  dinner.  John  Chester  and  thirty- 
"iM  otbers  took  parts  in  the  reunion  of  '91.  A  bronze  memorial  tablet  to  Professor 
"-■ihur  W.  Palmer  was  unveiled.  The  trustees  authorized  Dean  A.  Clark  to  publish 
Ficts  for  Freshmen,"  to  be  presented  lo  each  freshman  upon  his  admission 
j;the  University.  Mr.  Donald  Graham,  1907,  who  won  in  the  competition  for  the 
fHin  fellowship  in  architecture,  was  appointed  to  the  fellowship  for  the  year 
ifli'iz.  June  14 — Fortieth  annual  Commencement.  The  address,  given  by  Presi- 
^  James,  was  an  appeal  to  the  graduates  to  make  their  careers  object  lessons 
=  the  defense  of  academic  education.  The  honorary  degree  of  LL.  D.  was 
:aferred  on  William  E.  Curtis;  the  degree  of  Eng.  D.  on  Ralph  Modjeski. 
I*t  a?— The  beginning  of  six  weeks'  summer  session  in  the  Library  School. 
fcwier  Session  opened  with  an  enrollment  of  nearly  seven  hundred.  July  11 — 
Hsi  Isabel  Bevier  delivered  the  president's  address  at  the  opening  session  of  the 
'^aiatt  home  economics  association,  at  San  Francisco.  Her  topic  was  'The 
^economics  movement."  June  14— The  trustees  voted  to  close  the  California 
Kue  and  John  street  entrances  to  ihe  campus  and  close  Burril)  avenue  south 
1^  "it  Anditorium. 


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LiMVEiiiiiTv  or  Illinois 

>  1907  ex  officio  a  trustee,  died  at  hu 

1911-12 

The  roadway  which  formerly  curved  about  the  northeast  comer  of  University 
hall,  was  changed  during  the  summer  to  run  directly  east  of  the  Law  building, 
and  thence  south.  A  broad  cement  walk  was  built  in  front  of  University  haJl, 
directly  east  to  the  Law  building.  The  opening  of  Lincoln  Hall  and  the  new 
power  plant  necessitated  a  readjustment  of  class  rooms  and  oflices  in  University 
Hall  and  in  the  electrical  engineering  building.  The  department  of  classics  and 
the  graduate  and  upper  class  -work  in  modem  languages,  English,  and  the  social 
science,  formerly  in  University  hall,  were  removed  to  Lincoln  hall,  as  were  abo  the 
seminar  libraries  of  these  departments.  Sept  29 — Professor  Eugene  Meyer,  head 
of  the  Heich-Anstaldt,  or  calibration  laboratory,  and  professor  of  engineering 
at  Charlottenburg  University,  made  a  visit  to  the  University. 

Oct. — Football  schedule  and  results  for  igii-t2:  Oct.  7— Illinois  33,  Milikin  O, 
at  Urbana,  Oct.  14— Illinois  9,  St,  Louis  0,  at  Urbana,  Oct,  21— Illinois  0,  Chicago 
24,  at  Chicago.  November  4 — Illinois  12,  Purdue  3,  at  Urbana.  Nov.  11 — Illinois 
o,  Indiana  o,  at  Indianapolis.  Nov.  18 — Illinois  27,  Northwestern  13,  at  Urbana. 
November  25^Illinols  o,  Minnesota  11,  at  Urbana.  October  6— The  Marquis  of 
Queensberry,  on  the  sporting  staff  of  the  Chicago  Tr^unt,  visited  the  University 
for  the  Illinois- Milikin  football  game  on  Oct  7,  and  spoke  at  a  mass  meeting 
in  the  Auditorium,  October  14 — At  the  first  general  convocation  of  the  year. 
President  James  spoke  briefly  upon  the  growth  of  the  University,  and  introduced 
the  three  new  members  of  the  Senate,  Professor  Raymond  M.  Alden,  English, 
Professor  Charles  R.  Richard,  mechanical  engineering,  and  Professor  Chester  G. 
Vernier,  law,  each  of  whom  made  a  short,  speech.  Preliminary  honors  were 
announced.  Oct,  21-24 — The  State  Conference  of  Charities  and  Corrections  met 
at  the  UniversiV-     Professor  E.  C.  Hayes  was  elected  president 

Nov,  I — Registration  in  all  departments  of  the  University  was  4.929,  as  com- 
pared with  4,659  on  Nov.  1,  1910.  November  7 — The  Choral  society  presented 
a  miscellaneous  program  in  the  auditorium.  November  u — President  James  sailed 
for  Europe.  Napoleon  B.  Morrison,  a  former  trustee,  died  at  his  home  in  Odin. 
Nov.  14 — Dr.  J.  M.  McCormack,  of  the  American  medical  association,  lectured 
on  health  conditions,  under  the  auspices  of  the  Antt -Tuberculosis  society.  Pro- 
fessor Thomas  E.  Oliver  gave  an  illustrated  lecture  on  Paris  at  the  L.  &  A. 
assembly.  Nov.  17 — First  annual  argricultural  dance.  Vice-president  and  Mrs. 
Burrill,  in  the  absence  of  President  and  Mrs.  James  gave  a  reception  for  the  new 
members  of  the  faculty  in  the  Woman's  building.  Nov.  ift— Thirty  members 
of  the  Southern  Illinois  editorial  association,  who  were  guests  of  Congressman 
William  B.  McKinley  of  Champaign,  visited  the  University.  Nov,  20 — The  first  as- 
sembly of  the  College  of  Science  was  held  in  the  Natural  History  lecture  room. 
Vice-president  T.  .1,  Burrill  delivered  a  lecture  on  "A  Vacation  in  New  Mexico." 
Professor  Josiah  Royce  of  Harvard  University  lectured  on  "Some  psycholc^ical 
problems  suggested  by  pragmatism ;"  and  on  "The  problems  of  religious  instruc- 
tion in  modern  academic  education."  November  21 — Thomas  Liggett  of  the  United 
States  Sherardiiing  company,  delivered  an  illustrated  lecture  on  "Sherardiiing." 
Nov.  23 — The  Art  department  gave  a  tea  in  their  rooms  in  University  Hall.  Nov. 
23-25 — Annual  high  school  conference.  Nov.  24-26— Second  annual  fall  home- 
coming was  a  greater  success  than  the  first  Nov,  24 — The  corner-stone  of  the 
George  McKinley  memorial  university  Presbyterian  church  was  laid;  the  chief 
address  was  given  by  Rev.  John  Balcolm  Shaw  of  Chicago.  Hon.  William  B. 
McKinley.  principal  donor  of  the  church,  made  the  presentation  address.  Rev. 
Martin  E.  Anderson,  student  pastor  of  the  church,  laid  the  corner-stone.  Nov. 
24-25 — Mask  and  Bauble  presented  'The  Lion  Rampant"  at  the  Illinois  Theater. 
Nov.  27 — C.  B.  Hatch  and  J.  M,  Kaufman  gave  their  seventh  annual  complimentary 
banquet  to  the  football  team.     Sixteen  men  were  awarded  the  official  football  "l." 

Dec,  4-9— Dr,  E  G.  Coolcy  of  Chicago,  gave  five  lectures  before  the  school  of 
education,  on  "Industrial  and  vocational  education  in  Germany."  Dec.  9 — The 
twenty-first  annual  glee  club  concert  was  given  in  the  Auditorium.  December  6 — 
Illinois  Day.  which  falls  on  Dec,  ?,.  was  celebrated  by  a  general  convocation  held 
in  the  Auditorium,  Hon.  Oark  E.  Carr  of  Galesburg  gave  the  address;  subject 
"Illinois."  Dec.  8 — Illinois  won  debates  with  Iowa  and  Wisconsin.  Junior  prom- 
enade in  the  armory.     Dec.  q — Fire  damaged  the  Dental  building  in  Chicago  to 


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Annals  Ixvii 

dM  amount  of  two  thousand  dollars.  Or.  Henry  S.  Curtis  of  Clark  University 
lectured  before  the  college  of  literature  and  arts  on  "The  playground  as  a 
locial  factor."  Dec.  ii-i6— The  56th  annual  convention  of  the  Illinois  state 
horticultural  society  was  held  at  the  University.  Dec  12 — The  choral  society 
ang  "The  Messiah."  Dec.  14-17 — John  R.  Mott  conducted  a  series  of  evangelistic 
meetmgs  at  the  University  under  the  auspices  of  the  Y.  M.  C.  A.  Dec.  15 — A 
general  University  convocation  was  held  in  the  Auditorium,  at  which  Mr.  Mott 
spoke  to  the  women  on  "Religion  as  a  Matter  of  the  Will."  A  series  of  meetings 
was  held  under  the  auspices  of  the  Y.  W.  C.  A.,  conducted  by  Mrs.  Harriet  £. 
Uonroe  of  Washington,  D.  C  Dec  19— The  United  Charities  association  of 
Champaign  and  Urbana  was  organized. 

Jan.  6 — Eva  Mitchell,  representing  Illiola,  won  the  inter- literary  society  de- 
clamatory contest.  Jan.  is^The  com  growers'  and  stockmen's  convention  held 
their  annual  farmers'  short  course,  continuing  for  two  weeks.  Professor  Joseph 
Barretl  of  Yale  University  began  a  series  of  lectures  on  geological  subjects.  Jan. 
16— The  Council  of  Administration  granted  permission  to  organize  "The  Fourth 
Estate,"  an  honorary  journalistic  fraternity.  Jan.  18— The  college  of  engineering 
held  an  assembly  in  the  auditorium  1  addresses  were  given  by  H.  M.  Byllesby  of 
Chicago,  J.  C.  Gibleman,  president  of  Illinois  society  of  engineering  and  surveyors, 
and  Dean  Wi  F,  M.  Goss.  Jan.  22— Professor  J.  McKeen  Cattell  of  Cblimibia 
University  addressed  the  University  Senate  on  "Problems  of  university  administra- 
tion." Jan.  33 — D.  H.  V.  Hess  of  the  Libbey  cut  glass  company  of  Toledo,  Ohio, 
spoke  before  the  chembtry  club  on  the  manufacture  of  glass. 

Feb.  a— Annual  sophomore  cotillion.  Feb.  6 — Post-exam,  jubilee.  The 
contract  for  the  ceramics  and  mining  engineering  laboratory  was  let  to  A.  W. 
Stoolman,  for  $22,oig.i2,  not  including  the  chimney.  Feb.  7 — Dr.  Guenther  Jacoby 
of  Germany  was  appointed  lecturer  in  the  department  of  Germanic  languages  for 
the  second  semester,  his  general  topic  being  "The  philosophy  of  the  German 
classic  poets."  President  Livingston  C.  Lord  of  the  Eastern  Illinois  State  normal 
school,  lectured  before  Kappa  Delta  Pi,  honorary  educational  fraternity,  on  "The 
Ethics  of  ICipting."  Feb.  8— W.  A.  McKnight,  Y.  M.  C.  A.  secretary,  resigned  to 
accept  a  similar  position  in  Buenos  Ayres.  Feb.  8^Dr,  J.  Howard  Mathews  of 
the  University  of  Wisconsin  delivered  an  illustrated  lecture  on  "Color  photography 
and  some  of  its  commercial  applications."  Feb.  12 — Albert  Bushnell  Hart,  Pro- 
fessor of  History  at  Harvard  University,  delivered  the  address  at  a  convocation 
in  honor  of  the  birth  of  Abraham  Lincoln,  on  "Lincoln  and  government."  Feb. 
15 — Dean  David  Kinley  lectured  before  the  third  College  of  Science  Assembly  on 
"Socialism."  Feb.  21— A  severe  blizzard  raged  all  day.  Street  car  traffic  was 
slopped  and  trains  were  so  delayed  that  there  was  only  one  mail  delivery.  February 
JJ-j-M Hilary  ball.  Feb.  19-23 — Dr.  Casper  Rene  Gregory  of  the  University  of 
I-*>Pi'K  gave  five  lectures  on  "Five  centuries  of  science  in  Leipzig."  Feb.  25 — 
Miss  Catherine  McCallum  Mclntyre,  for  twenty -three  years  secretary  of  the 
college  of  agriculture,  died  in  Champaign.  Feb.  26 — Prof.  W.  L.  Johannsen, 
professor  of  plant  physiology  in  the  University  of  Copenhagen,  delivered  lectures 
on  "Modern  problems  on  heredity."  Feb.  26-27-28 — The  military  band  of  sixly- 
Gve  pieces,  accompanied  by  a  special  harpist,  made  its  second  annual  slate  tour, 
plajrinr  in  Bloomington,  Peoria,  Decatur,  and  Springfield.  Feb.  29— Vice-president 
and  Mrs.  Burrill  tendered  a  reception  to  the  faculty  in  the  Woman's  building  in 
honor  of  President  James  on  his  return  from  Europe. 

March  a — Annual  band  concert  March  4-9 — Prof.  W.  L.  Kuekenihal  of  the 
University  of  Breslau  gave  a  series  of  lectures  on  "The  principle  of  convergence 
as  illustrated  in  the  whale."  March  12 — The  girls  of  the  University  began  a 
campaign  to  secure  funds  for  a  new  Y.  W.  C.  A.  building  alhd  dormitory,  for 
which  Congressman  William  B.  McKinley  pledged  $20,000.  March  13 — A  students' 
mass  meeting,  called  by  President  James,  was  held  to  discuss  the  Western  confer- 
ence athletic  situation.  March  13 — Seven  lectures  on  public  health  were  ar- 
ranged for.  The  first  lecture  was  given  by  Dr.  Henry  B.  Favil  of  Rush  medical 
colWe,  on  "Sociological  aspects  of  public  health."  March  18-23— Prof.  F.  E. 
Schelling,  of  the  University  of  Pennsylvania,  gave  a  series  of  lectures  on 
"The  English  drama."  March  i^The  presidents  of  the  universities  in  the 
■^ig  Eight"  conference  met  in  Chicago  to  discuss  conference  rules.  March  21 — 
At  the  annual  meeting  of  trustees  in  Chicago,  W.  L.  Abbott  -was  again  chosen 
president.  The  trustees  selected  the  location  of  the  armory,  the  stock  pavilion,  and 
ihe  new  horticultural  building,  all  to  be  erected  on  the  south  campus. 


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Uviii  Univsksitv  of  Illinois 

April  1 — Dr.  Inaio  Nitobe,  of  the  first  higher  college  at  Tokyo,  gave  a  series 
of  lectures  on  "Some  characteristics  of  the  land  and  people  of  Japan."  Dr.  Nitobe's 
lectures  were  given  under  the  auspices  of  the  Carnegie  Endowment  for  Inter- 
national Peace.  Profeisor  William  A.  Noyes,  of  the  chemistry  department,  was 
given  a  leave  of  absence  from  April  I,  to  attend  the  international  council  of  rep- 
resentatives of  chemical  societies  at  Berlin,  as  the  representative  of  the  American 
chemical  society.  April  a — Champaign  voted  "dry"  with  a  majority  of  479.  Student 
voters  were  generally  challenged  at  the  polls.  April  3 — Dr.  John  A.  Lomax  of  the 
University  of  Texas  and  president  of  the  American  folic  lore  society,  lectured  on 
"The  songs  of  the  cowboy."  April  4-6 — The  central  section  of  the  American 
society  of  zoologists  met  at  the  University.  April  9 — Colonel  Theodore  Roosevelt 
visited  Champaign  and  spoke  in  the  City  Park.  April  10 — A  chapter  of  Sigma 
Delta  Chi,  national,  honorary  journalistic  fraternity,  was  granted  to  Fourth  Estate, 
local  journalistic  fraternity.  The  trustees  voted  to  close  the  medical  and  dental  work 
conducted  in  the  city  of  Chicago  in  the  plant  owned  by  the  college  of  physidans 
and  surgeons,  on  the  expiration  of  the  lease  on  June  30,  1912,  April  i2~Professor 
Wilhelm  Paszkowski  of  the  University  of  Berlin  delivered  a  series  of  lectures 
on  'The  German  Theater  and  Drama."  April  30 — Following  a  petition  of  the 
pan-hellenic  council,  the  council  of  administratioa  passed  a  rule  that  no  student 
may  become  a  member  of  any  national  or  local  fraternity  until  he  has  successfully 
passed  eleven  hours  of  work. 

May  16— Annual  maypole  dance  on  Illinois  Field,  The  weather  was  cold  and 
a  driwling  rain  fell.  May  17-18 — Annual  interscholastic  week.  May  21— The 
corner-stone  of  the  Commerce  building  was  laid.  W.  L.  Abbott,  president  of 
board  of  trustees,  presided.  Addresses  were  given  in  the  Auditorium  by  Dean 
David  Kinley  and  Francis  G.  Blair.  President  James  laid  the  comer-stone.  Short 
addresses  were  given  by  B.  F.  Harris  of  Champaign,  president  of  the  Illinois 
Bankers'  association  and  W.  Carbys  Zimmerman,  state  architect.  May  21 — The 
band  serenaded  President  James,  in  honor  of  his  birthday.  May  22— The  first 
annual  "President's  review"  of  the  regiment  was  held  on  Illinois  Field.  The 
President  presented  commissions  to  the  commissioned  officers  of  the  regiment. 
May  25 — E.  R.  Ludwig  of  the  class  of  191 1,  was  awarded  the  Plym  fellowship 
for  igi2-i3. 

June  g — Baccalaureate  address  delivered  by  the  Rev.  William  I.  McElveen, 
pastor  of  the  Evanston  Congregational  churdi.  June  lO—Class  day  exercises ; 
dedication  of  senior  memorial.  Senior  ball  in  the  Armory.  June  11 — Alumni  day. 
About  one  hundred  matriculants  frpm  1868  to  1872  held  a  reunion  and  the 
annual  meeting  of  the  association  was  the  largest  ever  held.  Three  hundred 
and  sixly  attended  the  dinner.  Judge  W.  N.  Butler,  '7%  was  toastmaster ;  I.  S. 
Raymond,  '72,  Dr.  Burrill,  and  President  James  made  short  addresses.  At  the 
annual  meeting  the  association  was  re-organized  by  the  adoption  of  a  new  con- 
stitution prepared  by  a  committee  of  which  A.  N.  Talbot  was  chairman.  P. 
Junkersfeld,  VSi  was  reelected  president,  and  the  new  executive  committee  was 
chosen  as  follows  S.  A.  BuUard,  '78;  F.  J.  Postel,  '99;  I.  M.  Western,  '02;  L,  E. 
Fischer.  '98;  W.  C.  Lindtey,  'oi ;  G.  J.  Ray,  '98-  Frank  W.  Scott,  'oi,  was  elected 
secretary-treasurer.  June  12 — Commencement  day.  Address  delivered  by  President 
James;  subjecl,  "The  life  and  labors  of  Jonathan  Baldwin  Turner."  The  portrait 
of  Turner  to  be  placed  in  the  Illinois  Farmers'  hall  of  fame  was  unveiled.  The 
portrait  was  the  gift  of  Mrs.  Mary  Turner  Carriel,  daughter  of  Jonathan  Baldwin 
Turner.  A.  P.  Grout,  president  of  the  commission  of  the  Illinois  Farmers'  fiall 
of  fame,  made  the  presentation  speech.  The  portrait  was  unveiled  by  Mrs.  Leslie 
McPherson  and  Miss  Mary  Louise  Turner,  granddaujthters  of  Professor  Turner, 
The  honorary  degree  of  LL.D.  was  conferred  on  Dr.  Thomas  Jonathan  Burrill,  and 
Professor  Samuel  Walker  Shatluck,  in  recognition  of  their  long  and  excellent 
service  to  the  University.  Both  men  retired  from  active  service  in  the  University 
on  September  i.  1912,  and  accepted  retiring  allowances  from  the  Carnegie  founda- 
tion for  the  advancement  of  teaching.  June  30 — Lease  of  the  property  of  the 
college  of  physicians  and  surgeons  in  Chicago  to  the  University  expired  and  was 
not  renewed, 

1912-13 

Aug.  31.— Albert  V.  Bteininger,  professor  of  ceramics,  resigned.  Dr.  I.  M. 
Benttey  of  Cornell  was  appointed  professor  of  psychology  and  director  of  psy- 
chological laborator>[. 

Sept.  17-18— Registration  days.  New  power  plant  and  transportation  building 
were  ready  for  occupancy.     Ground  was  broken   for  new  armory.     Sept   19 — 


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Ankals  Uz 

S«pt.  20— First  annual  mass  raeeting  for  girl*.    SepL  ai — 

Kappa  Delta  Pi,  honorary  educational  fr»lemity  founded  at  the  Uoiversity,  became 
Didonal.    Sept  22 — The  trustees  voted  tQ  purchase  the  medical  plant  in  Chicago. 

Oct,  3 — Pan-Hellenic  voted  against  haiing.  Oct.  6— A  gift  of  $13,000  from  Hon. 
Wm.  B.  McKinley  as  loan  fund  for  students  was  announced.  Trustees  decided  to 
mark  the  grave  of  Dr.  Gregory,  with  a  granite  boulder  excavated  from  site  of 
Lincoln  Hall.  Oct.  10 — Trustees  voted  to  combine  colleges  of  literature  and  arts 
mdof  science.  Oct.  11— Star  course:  Albert  Spalding  recital.  Oct  13— Professor 
Yokobori,  head  of  Kyoto  University,  Japan,  visited  the  University.  Oct  15— 
Law  Union  was  formed.  Oct.  16 — Convocation  in  honor  of  Dr.  Burrill  and  Dr. 
Shattuck,  with  presentation  of  gold  medals  by  Senate.  Dedication  of  McKinley 
Uemorial  Church.  Oct  17 — Dr.  Borel  of  the  University  of  Paris  lectured.  Oct. 
19— Judge  Spurgin  upheld  student  vote  in  ci^  election  and  declared  Champaign 
dty  territory.  Oct.  29-30 — Dr.  C  J.  Steinmetz  lectured  in  interests  of  engineering. 
Oct  31 — Petition  to  open  theaters  on  Sunday  defeated  by  popular  student  vote. 

Nov. — Registration  of  students  was  4J15.  Nov.  2— Reception  by  President  James 
in  honor  of  Dr.  and  Mrs.  Burrill  and  Dr.  and  Mrs.  Shattuck.  B'nai  B'rith  Lodge 
Btablished  annual  literary  prize  of  $5000.  Doctors  Burrill  and  Shattuck  were  made 
professors  emeriti  by  trustees.  Rho  chapter  of  Zeta  Beta  Tau  was  established. 
.S'ov.  5 — Professor  Wilhelm  Miller  was  made  head  of  department  of  landscape 
gardening.  Nov,  6— Museum  of  classic  arts  was  dedicated,  Nov.  11-13— Home 
Coming  events :  Hobo  band,  band  concert,  mass  meeting,  smoker,  football  game 
between  Chicago  and  Illinois,  and  Mask  and  Bauble  in  "The  County  Chairman." 
iVov.  IS — Small  fire  in  University  Hall.  Nov.  ig — Star  course  lecture  by  Strick- 
hnd  Gillilan.  Nov.  21 — President  James  was  elected  President  of  National  as- 
wciation  of  state  universities.  Nov.  22— State  high  school  conference.  Nov.  3&— 
Katch-Kanfman  annual  banquet  for  football  men.     Nov.  27-Dec.  2 — Thanksgiving 

Football  schedule:  igi2:  Illinois  87,  Illinois  Wesleyan  3;  Illinois  13,  Wash' 
ingtOQ  University  o;  Illinois  13.  Indiana  7;  Illinois  13.  Minneapolis  13;  Illinois 
ft  Purdue  9;  Illinois  o,  Chicago  10;  Illinois  o.  Northwestern  6. 

Dec  10— Contract  was  let  tor  new  Y.  W.  C.  A.  building.  Dec.  11— State  Horti- 
tniltnra]  society  met  at  University.  Dec  14 — Mlatinee  and  evening  concert  given  by 
glee  and  mandolin  clubs.  Robert  C.  Zuppke  was  appointed  football  coach.  Dec  17 
— Gioral  society  gave  Handel's  "Messiah."    Dec  20 — Christmas  vacation  began. 

Jan.  7 — Contracts  were  let  for  floricultura),  vegetable,  and  plant  breeding 
liouses,  and  stock  pavilion.  liEr.  George  E.  Frazer  was  appointed  comptroller  and 
professor  of  accountancy.  Jan.  8 — First  issue  of  Fortnightly  Notes,  supplementing 
AUmni  Quarterly.  Jan.  II — Annual  Prom  concert  by  University  band.  Senior 
moker.  Jan.  13 — Seven  hundred  register  in  annual  agricultural  short  course 
and  school  for  housekeepers. 

Feb.  4 — Post-exam  jubilee.  Feb.  6 — Professor  Kuno  Francke  opened  the 
museum  of  European  culture.  Feb.  6 — First  assembling  of  classes  in  new  Commerce 
building.  Electrical  engineering  show.  Feb.  12 — Properties  of  collejte  of  phj^- 
iidans  and  surgeons  were  formally  accepted  as  a  gift  from  the  medical  alumni, 
mA  the  re-opening  of  the  medical  school  was  authorized.  Professor  Everts  B. 
Greene  resigned  as  dean  of  the  college  of  literature  and  arts,  and  Professor 
.\nhur  H.  Daniels  was  appointed  acting  dean.  Formal  presentation  of  Lincoln 
Hall  by  Governor  Dunne  to  President  James.  Dedicatory  address  by  Rev.  Hugh 
Black.  Feb.  15 — Star  course  presented  Ben  Greet  players  in  "A  Comedy  of 
Errors."  Feb.  21 — Military  ball.  Player's  Oub  entertained  with  three  Irish 
plays.  The  Hour  Glass.  The  Pot  of  Brotb.  and  The  Workhouse  Ward.  Feb.  23— 
Exhibit  of  water-color  paintings  in  Auditorium.  Feb,  26 — Beta  Gamma  Sigma, 
cammercial  fraternity,  was  established. 

Basketball  schedule  1912-1913:  Illinois  15,  Wisconsin  16;  Illinois  35.  Iowa  9; 
Illinois  22,  Purdue  18;  Illinois  19,  Minnesota  12;  Illinois  23,  Northwestern  22; 
Illinois  13,  Wisconsin  18;  Illinois  20,  Minnesota  10;  Illinois  13,  Chicago  19;  Illinois 
^Indiana  12;  Illinois  11,  Purdue  12;  Illinois  23,  Indiana  17;  Illinois  10,  Chicago 
II;  Illinois  18,  Northwestern  20. 

March  1— Annual  band 'concert.  Mar.  11 — Trustees  approved  raising  of  entrance 
rnjnirements  of  medical  school  to  two  years  of  college  work.  Ten  thousand 
•JoUars  was  appropriated  for  Crocker  Land  expedition.  Dr.  Kendric  C.  Bab- 
cock,  specialist  in  higher  education,  Bureau  of  Education,  Washington,  was  ap- 


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Ixr  UNtvnsiTv  of  Ilunois 

pointed  Dean  of  the  united  college  of  liberal  arts  and  sdences.  Dr.  William 
Trelease  was  appointed  professor  of  botany  and  head  of  that  department  Mar. 
14-15 — Lecture  visit  of  Mr.  Alfred  Noyes.  Illinois  lost  debate  to  Indiana.  Mar. 
lb — Mu  Kappa  Alpha,  honorary  music  fraternity,  was  established.  Mar.  20 — 
Voxan  was  disbanded.  Mar.  2fr— Captain  B.  C.  Morse,  commandant  of  the  Uni- 
versity brigade,  was  made  Lieutenant-Colonel.  Mar.  28 — Visit  of  the  state  legis- 
lature at  tne  University.  Resignation  of  Professor  Ernest  Julius  Berg,  head  of 
the  department  of  electrical  engineering. 

April '4— Trustees  granted  leave  of  absence  to  President  James  to  attend 
international  conference  on  education  at  The  Hague,  September,  1913.  Apr.  ii-ia — 
Students  presented  local  talent  opera,  "The  Prodigal  Prince."  Apr.  17 — Dedication 
of  commerce  building;  state  conference  of  business  administration.  Opening  of 
cafeteria  in  Women's  building.  Apr.  31 — Cerde  Franks  presented  '^'AngUis 
tcl  qu'  on  le  Parle"  and  "es  Cuisimers."  Apr.  24 — Resignation  of  Guy  Stanton 
Ford,  Professor  of  Modern  European  History.  Apr.  25 — "Big  Nine"  conference 
to  discuss  amateurism.  Apr.  25-26— Adelphic-Illiola  play,  "A  Curious  Mishap." 
Apr.  27— Dr.  Andrew  Sloan  Draper,  president  of  the  University,  1894-1904.  died 
at  Albany,  New  York.     Apr.  30— Dr.  Washington  Gladden  addressed  a  convo- 

May  1 — Board  of  oratory  and  debate  was  formed.  May  3 — First  annual  water 
carnival.  May  9 — Dedication  of  Transportation  building,  and  convocation.  Aleth- 
enai-Philomathean  masque,  "The  Chaplet  of  Pan."  Recital  by  Mme.  Gadski. 
May  13 — Local  Alumni  club  was  formed.  May  14-17 — Interscholastic  Program: 
Maypole,  stunt  show,  Illinois- Wisconsin  dual  meet  and  baseball  game,  circus, 
Illinois-Mil  liken  dual,  glee  club  concert,  Illinois-Chicago  baseball.  Oak  Park 
won  inter-title.  May  21 — Phi  Beta,  local  sorority,  installed  as  Gamma  Phi  Beta. 
May  33 — Class  of  1913  were  granted  permission  to  erect  a  memorial  gateway  on 
south  Wr^ht  street,  west  of  Auditorium.  May  24 — Mask  and  Bauble  presented 
"The  Passing  of  the  Third  Floor  Back."  May  29 — Cobum  players  gave  "Iph^enia 
in  Tauris."   May  29-June  5 — Examinations. 

Track  schedule,  1913:  Illinois  77.  Missouri  49;  Illinois  Soyi,  Wisconsin  45^1; 
Illinois  ^,  Chicago  33;  Illinois  S^,  Chicago  27-  Illinois  70,  Purdue  16;  Illinois  33. 
Wisconsin  33 !4. 

Baseball  schedule  1913 :  Illinois  2.  Tennessee  i ;  Illinois  4,  Tennessee  0 ;  Illinois 
8,  Indiana  4;  Illinois  i,  Iowa  i;  Illinois  4,  Iowa  3;  Illinois  8,  Northwestern  o; 
Illinois  6,  Arkansas  11;  Illinois  4,  Arkansas  2;  Illinois  4,  Indiana  3;  Illinois  5. 
Chicago  4;  Illinois  11,  Wisconsin  i;  Illinois  7,  Chicago  3;  Illinois  3,  Purdue  i; 
Illinois  3.  Chicago  6;  Illinois  14,  Northwestern  6;  Illinois  7,  Chicago  6;  Illinois 
2,  Wisconsin  7. 

June  8-11 — Commencement.  June  lo — ^Alumni  day.  Peter  Junkersfeld,  '95, 
was  elected  president  of  the  alumni  association.  June  1 1— Commencement  address 
was  given  by  President  James.  848  degrees  were  conferred.  June  lo — Resigna- 
tion of  Dr.  William  E.  Quine.  Dean  of  College  of  Medicine  was  accepted  by 
trustees.  Authority  was  given  for  the  purchase  of  the  classical  and  pedagogical 
libraries  of  Johannes  Vahlen  and  R.  Aron.  Trustees  approved  support  of  orches- 
tral concerts  not  lo  exceed  $5,000.  Dr.  Washburn  was  promoted  to  be  professor 
of  physical  chemistry.  June  16 — Summer  session  began.  June  19 — Mr.  Herbert 
Nasmyth,  was  appointed  to  the  School  of  Musie.  June  23 — Mr.  J.  B.  Stoughton 
Holbom,  of  Oxford,  gave  a  series  of  lectures  on  "Art  in  daily  life," 

July  2 — Total  registration,  612.  Dr.  Kinley  was  made  Vice-President  of  the 
University  to  succeed  Dr,  BurriU.  Re-opening  of  College  of  Dentistry  approved. 
Professor  C.  R.  Richards  was  made  acting  Dean  of  College  of  Engineering  during 
leave  of  absence  of  Dean  Goss.  Dr.  John  Sterling  Kingsley  of  Tuft's  College 
was  appointed  professor  of  zoology.  July  i!-i2— ^en  Greet  players  presented 
"Midsummer  Night's  Dream"  and  "Love's  Labours  Lost."  July  18 — Summer 
prom  at  Armory.  July  23 — Contract  awarded  for  equipment  of  Dental  School. 
Miss  Martha  J.  Kyle  was  appointed  Acting  Dean  of  Women. 

Aug.  2 — Summer  Dramatic  club  gave  "Merry  Wives  of  Windsor."  Aug,  26— 
Trustees  approved  system  of  freshmen  advisers. 

1913-14 


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Annals  Ixsi 

in  accredited  high  school  Sept.  23-24 — Registration.  Class  hats  adopted  by  mil 
classes.  Sept.  26— Major  Fruik  D.  Webster  was  detailed  as  commandant  of 
University  brigade, 

Oct  4— Dr.  Frank  L.  Stevens,  dean  of  college  of  agriculture  and  mechanic 
arts  of  the  University  of  Porto  Rico,  was  appointed  professor  of  plant  pathology. 
Trustees  made  appropriation  for  printing  plant,  and  approved  expenditure  of 
fiSAXO  for  Auditorium  organ.  Purchase  of  343  acres  of  farm  land  approved. 
Oct  9— Farewell  for  Major  Morse  and  welcome  for  Major  Webster.  Oct.  16— 
Visit  of  Dr.  Sakuro  Tanabe  of  Imperial  University  of  Kioto,  Japan.  Oct.  18 — 
Freshmen  adopted  sack  rush  as  annual  scrap.  Oct.  31 — National  convention  Alphi 
Xi  Delta  at  University. 

Nov.  7— Conference  of  deans  of  graduate  schools;  representatives  from  eighteen 
colleges  were  present,  American  association  of  state  universities  met  at  University. 
Lecture-visit  of  Sir  William  Ramsay  of  Aberdeen  University.  Convocation  in 
bonor  of  Professor  Ricker.  Association  of  Methodist  Episcopal  bishops  met  at 
Uniwrsity,  Nov,  9— Dedication  of  Y.  W.  C.  A.  building.  Oct.  14-17— Home-coming. 
Program :  Russian  symphony  orchestra  concert,  alumni  smoker,  mass  meeting, 
sack  race  (freshmen  won),  Illinois  vs.  Purdue  football  and  informal  gathering 
of  alumni.  Nov.  19 — Convocation  in  honor  of  soth  anniversary  of  Gettysburg 
iddress.  Nov.  20-22 — High  School  conference.  Mask  and  Bauble  presented  "The 
Gentleman  from  Mississippi."  Nov.  34 — Annual  Kaufman-Hatch  football  team 
banquet  '< 

Football,  IQ13:  Illinois  21,  Kentucky  o;  Illinois  24,  Missouri  7;  Illinois  38, 
Northwestern  o;  Illinois  10,  Indiana  o;  Illinois  7,  Chicago  28;  Illinois  o,  Purdue  0; 
ininois  9,  Minnesota  19. 

rjec.  5 — Lecture  by  Bernard  Langden- Davie s  against  military  armament.  Benj- 
amb  Chapin  gave  dramatic  interpretation  of  "Lincoln."  Dec.  11 — Cincinnati  sym- 
pbony  orchestra  concert.  Dec  la — Junior  prom.  Illinois  was  defeated  in  debates 
»ith  Iowa  and  Wisconsin.  Dec  17— Girls  edited  December  issue  of  Illinois 
Uagazine.  Dec.  16 — Choral  society  gave  Handel's  "Messiah."  Dec.  16-19 — State 
horticultural  society  meeting.    Dec.  iq— Christmas  vacation  began. 

Jan.  9-10 — Ben  Greet  players  gave  "Merchant  of  Venice  and  "Comedy  of 
Errors."  Jan.  13 — Informal  weekly  readings  instituted  by  English  department. 
Jan.  16 — Player's  Qub  presented  "London  Assurance."  Jan.  20 — Short  course 
in  agriculture  and  school  for  housekeepers  began.  Jan.  27 — Star  course  lecture 
by  W-  J.  Bums.  'J»b.  28— Semester  examinations  began. 

Feb.  9-10 — Registration.  Feb.  10— Post-exam  jubilee.  Feb.  14— Professor 
Joseph  Schumpeter,  Austrian  economist,  lectured  at  University.  Jan.  17 — St. 
Louis  symphony  orchestra  concerts.  Jan.  19 — Sigma  Tau,  honorary  fraternity, 
inttalled  in  college  of  engineering.  Jan.  ao^Military  ball.  Jan.  22— Washington 
birthday  convocation  in  Auditorium.  Jan.  28 — Squads  of  students  dig  University 
district  out  of  the  worst  snow  fall  in  years.  All  athletic  and  social  events  called 
off  because  of  scarlet  fever. 

Basketball,  1913-1914:  Illinois  19.  Milliken  10;  Illinois  35,  Indiana  6;  Illinois  25, 
Wisconsin  26;  Illinois  26,  Purdue  20;  Illinois  11,  Chicago  12;  Illinois  iS,  Min- 
nesota 16:  Illinois  30,  Purdue  25;  Illinois  31,  Indiana  15;  Illinois  35,  Northwestern 
[5;  Illinois  16.  Wisconsin  29;  Illinois  26,  Minnesota  11. 

March  6~Seniors  choose  chimes  as  class  memorial  Mar.  8— Scarlet  fever 
ban  lifted.  Mar.  10— Forbes  property  on  Springfield  avenue  purchased  for 
botanical  and  zoological  laboratories.  Mar,  12 — Illinois  won  debates  with  Indiana 
and  Ohio.  Mar,  i8--Major  Webster  detailed  to  command  summer  military,  camp 
at  Ludington,  Mich,  Mar,  15-20— Bon du rant  lectures  delivered  by  Dr.  George  H, 
Combs.  Mar.  20 — Recital  by  Mrae.  Schumann-He  ink.  Mar.  21 — Drama  League  en- 
tertained with  Irish  Players  in  plays  by  Yates  and  Lady  Gregory.  Mar.  25 — 
Reception  and  mass  meeting  in  honor  of  W.  B,  McKinley  on  his  return  from  abroad. 
Mar.  26-26 — Women's  vocational  conference.  Mask  and  Bauble  presented  "Higher 
Up,"  by  Thacher  H.  Guild, 

April  5 — Heads  of  life  insurance  companies  convened  at  University.  Apr.  5 — 
Lecture-visit  of  Dean  Shailer  Matthews,  Apr,  7^Walking  club  organized.  Apr. 
'ii—Dr.  Shosuke  Sato,  college  of  agriculture.  North  Eastern  University,  Sapporo, 
Japan,  visited  University.  Apr.  18— Annua!  hand  concert.  Apr,  22 — Trustees 
approved  purchase  of  Chicago  site  for  school  of  pharmacy.  Women's  play  ground 
»est  of  forestry  was  approved.  Apr,  23 — Series  of  lectures  by  Miss  Georgina 
Sweet,  Melbourne  University.     Apr.  25~Anthemia  chapter  of   Alpha   Rho   Chi 


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Izxii  UNiVBtsiiY  DF  Ilukois 

was  established.  Walker  Opera  House  torn  down.  Apr.  28— Lecture-visit  Pro£. 
J.  B.  Stoughton  Holbom,  Oxford  University. 

May  I — ^Adelphic  and  Illiola  societies  entertaitied  in  comedy,  "Newly  Uarried" 
and  "Mr.  Steinmetz  Corner."  Illinois  won  Northern  oratorical  league  contest 
May  7 — Minneapolis  symphony  orchestra  concerts.  Series  of  lectures  were  given 
before  Department  of  Education  by  Dr.  J.  J.  Findlay,  Manchester,  England.  May 
o— Player's  Club  presented  "The  Portrait,''  by  Thacher  H.  Guild,  and  "Ryland.* 
May  14-1?— Interscholastic  May  25 — Annual  competitive  drill.  May  28 — Uni- 
versity Orchestra  concert  May  29— Piano  recital  by  Mrs.  Fannie  Bloorafield- 
Zeisler.  May  30 — General  John  C  Black  delivered  Memorial  Day  address  on 
Illinois  Field. 

Track,  1914:  Illinois  57}^.  Ohio  SUte  19H;  Illinois'36,  Wisconsin  26^;  Chi- 
cago 20}^;  Illinois  95.  Purdue  22;  Illinois  76^,  Wisconsin  49!^;  Illinois  70>^, 
Chicago  5S>^  ;  Illinois  45  5/12,  Stanford  23'A,  Chicago  20'/i. 

Baseball,  1914:  Illinois  9,  Alabama  5;  Illinois  2,  Georgia  Tech.  5;  Illinois  2, 
Georgia  Tech.  2;  Illinois  1,  Georgia  a;  Illinois  i,  Tennessee  i ;  Illinois  z,  Kentucky 
14;  Illinois  5,  Northwestern  4;  Illinois  8,  Milliken  5;  Illinois  4.  Minnesota  3;  Illinois 
9,  Purdue  6;  Illinois  3,  Texas  2;  Illinois  7,  Texas  3;  Illinois  7,  Purdue  o;  Illinois 
2,  Wisconsin  i;  Illinois  3,  Chicago  4;  Illinois  7,  Northwestern  o^  Illinois  2,  Indiana 
13;  Illinois  2,  Wisconsin  5i  Illinois  4,  Chicago  3. 

June  I— Senate  'adopted  plan  to  establish  a  school  of  commerce.  First  annual 
freshman  cap  burning  on  Illinois  Field.  June  4-12 — Elxami nations.  June  9 — 
Trustees  approved  site  for  Gregory  memorial  alumni  building  west  of  Auditorium, 
and  of  Tina  Weedon  Smith  memorial  music  building  east  of  Auditorium.  Lo- 
cation of  women's  residence  hall  on  Nevada  street  approved.  Entrance  require- 
ments to  school  of  pharmacy  raised  to  graduation  from  accredited  high  suiOoL 
June  IS — Senior  ball.  June  16 — Alumni  Day;  reunion  of  matriculants  during 
regent^  of  Dr.  Gregory  largely  attended;  unveiling  of  tablet  at  grave  of  Dr. 
Gregory  on  boulder  excavated  from  site  of  Lincoln  Hall.  A.  N.  Talbot,  '81,  was 
elected  president  of  alumni  association.  Lawn  festival  and  40th  reunion  of  Qass 
of  '74.  Mask  and  Bauble  presented  "The  Great  Galeoto."  June  17 — Commence- 
ment address  was  given  by  Count  Johann  von  Bernstroff,  German  Ambassador 
to  the  United  States.  One  thousand  twenty-nine  degrees  were  conferred.  June 
22 — Registration  for  summer  session. 

July  2 — First  campus  sing.  July  6— Resignation  of  Director  Charles  Henry 
Mills,  of  the  school  of  music  July  6-11 — Lectures  by  Mt.  J.  Adams  Puffer  of 
Boston.  Mass.,  on  "Vocational  Education."  July  18— Ben  Greet  players  gave 
"She  Stoops  to  Conquer,"  and  "Midsummer  Night's  Dream."  July  23 — £)eath 
of  Thacher  Rowland  Guild,  associate  in  English  and  author  of  "Illinois  Loyalty." 
July  29 — Memorial  song  service  for  Mr.  Guild. 

Aug.  4 — County  teachers  institute  at  University.  Aug.  14 — John  N.  Pomeroy 
was  appointed  professor  of  law. 

1914-15 

Sept.  II — Trustees  appointed  John  Lawrence  Erb  director  of  the  school  of 
music,  and  University  organist.  Miss  Martha  J.  Kyle  was  appointed  acting 
dean  of  women.  Dr.  Frederick  B.  Moorehead  was  appointed  dean  of  the  college 
of  dentistry,  and  Dr.  D.  A.  K.  Steele  senior  dean  and  head  of  the  department 
of  surgery,  college  of  medicine.  Sept.  21-22— Registration,  Sept  23 — University 
had  the  largest  opening  enrollment  in  its  history,  3,906.  Sept.  24 — Announce- 
ment was  made  of  a  gift  of  $200,000  by  Captain  Thomas  J.  Smith  for  a  music 
building. 

Oct.  I— Registration  to  dale  was  4.619.  an  increase  of  12%  over  preceding  year. 
Oct.  9 — Corner-stone  of  addition  to  chemistry  building  was  laid.  Oct  12— Trustees 
approved  senate  plan  for  a  new  library  building.  Oct.  15-16— Illinois  mayors 
convened  at  University.  Oct.  20 — Convocation  in  newly  decorated  and  de-echoed 
Auditorium.     Oct.  21 — Star  course  recital  by  Mme.  Louise  Homer. 

Nov.  1 — Fifteen  thousand  people  dedicated  new  armory  in  Christmas  peace 
ship  program  with  Lilian  Bell,  originator  of  idea,  as  principal  speaker.  Nov. 
4-5 — Lecture  on  Emerson  by  Mr.  Charles  W.  Woodbury.  Nov.  9-1 1 — Series  of 
lectures  by  Professor  Felix  von  Luschen,  University  of  Berlin.  Nov.  13 — Belgian 
Relief  Day;  $500  was  raised.  Nov.  13 — Mrs.  Edmund  J.  James,  wife  of  the  Presi- 
dent, died.  Nov.  13-16 — Annual  home-coming.  Program:  Class  football,  hobo 
band,  alumni  smoker,  Mask  and  Bauble  in  "Our  Wives,"  freshman-sophomore 
sadc  rush,  Illinois  vs.  Chicago  football,  alumni  reunion.     Nov.   17— Funeral   ot 


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Amkals  Uxiii 

ilti.  James  mas  held  in  anditoriuin.  Nov.  19 — Kappa  Alpha  Theta  house  damaged 
1^  fire.  Nov.  33 — First  recital  on  new  organ  in  Auditorium  by  Professor  £rb. 
Nov.  Z3-^t,  Louis  symphony  orchestra  concert.    Nov.  26— Thanksgiving  recess. 

Football,  1914:  Illinois  37,  Christian  Brothers,  o;  Illinois  51,  Indiana  University 
0;  Illinois  37,  Ohio  State  o;  Illinois  33.  Northwestern  o;  Illinois  21,  Minnesota  7; 
Illinois  21,  Chicago  7 ;  Illinois  24,  Wisconsin  9. 

Dec  3 — Dedication  of  organ  in  auditorium  by  Mr.  Charles  Heinrotb,  Carnegie 
Institute,  Pittsburg.  Dec  3 — Illinois  Day;  visit  of  Governor  Dunne  and  review 
of  troops;  laying  of  comer-sione  of  Commerce  building;  University  convocation. 
Dec  5— Red  Cross  carnival.  Dec  8-12 — Annual  glee  and  mandolin  club  concert 
Trustees  appointed  Dr.  Kuno  Meyer  as  visiting  Professor  of  Celtic  language  and 
literature.  Gift  of  the  Margaret  Lange  James  loan  fund  of  $S,ooo  was  announced 
by  President  James.  Dec.  IS — Choral  society  gave  the  "Messiah."  Dec 
14-17 — Convention  of  Illinois  fruit  growers  at  University.  Dec.  16-20— Lecture- 
visit  of  Bishop  McConnell.  Dec  iS-ip — Players  Gub  staged  "The  Power  of  a 
God"  and  "The  Higher  Good,"  by  Thacher  Howland  Guild.  Dec  30 — Professor 
J.  H.  Pettit,  on  sick  leave  in  California,  died. 

Jan,  9 — Prom  concert.  Jan.  10 — First  of  weekly  -vesper  organ  recitals  in 
Anditorium  Jan.  ii — Through  Major-General  Wood,  President  James's  plan  for 
an  efficient  citizen  soldiery  was  endorsed  by  government.  President  O.  S.  Davis, 
Chicago  Theological  seminary,  lectured  at  University.  Jan.  ift-25 — School  for 
housdceepers.  Jan,  19 — New  York  symphony  orchestra  concert.  Jan.  22 — George 
E,  Frater,  comptroller,  and  O.  E.  Staples,  bursar,  resigned.  Star  course  recital  by 
Alma  Gluck.  Jan.  26-37 — lecture-visit  of  Professor  J.  C.  Bose,  Presidency  Col- 
lege, Calcutta,  India.  Ben  Greet  players  in  'Twelfth  Night"  Jan.  28— Semester 
uaniinations  began.  Jan.  30 — A  change  in  military  uniform  to  olive-drab  U.  S. 
service  suit  was  authorized  by  the  trustees.  Lots  on  Nevada  street  were  bought 
for  women's  residence  hall. 

Feb.  8-9— Registration.  Feb.  9— Post  exam  jubilee.  Feb.  11— Jane  Addams 
lectured  at  University.  Feb.  13— Professor-emeritus  Samuel  Walker  Shattuck 
died.  Feb.  I5-I9--Dr.  Luther  Anderson  lectured  on  "American  Trade  in  Far 
East"  Feb.  17 — Kneisel  quartet  concert  Feb.  19 — Annual  military  ball.  Feb. 
22 — Washington  birthday  convocation.  Feb.  22-24 — Vocational  conference.  Feb. 
24 — Dr.  Graham  Taylor  lectured.  Control  of  Illinois  Magaeiae  assumed  by  Illini 
Publishing  company.    Feb.  27— "Ag.  Round-up." 

Basketball,  1914-191S;  Illinois  50,  Wesleyan  g;  Illinois  19,  Milliken  16;  Illinois 
27,  Peoria  Tigers  14;  Illinois  34,  Indiana  14;  Illinois  27,  Purdue  8;  Illinois  24, 
Oliio  State  17;  Illinois  20,  Indiana  4;  Illinois  39,  Wisconsin  19;  Illinois  19,  Wis- 
consin 17;  Illinois  20;  Minnesota  10;  Illinois  20,  Ohio  State  12;  Illinois  22,  Purdue 
IS;  Illinois  26,  Ohio  State  19;  Illinois  19.  Chicago  18;  Illinois  26,  Minnesota  11. 

March  2 — Choral  society  gave  "Hiawatha."  School  of  Religion  opened  six 
weeks'  course.  Mar.  4 — John  W.  Ruskin,  Artie  explorer,  gave  motion  pictures 
of  animal  life.  Mar.  5 — Professor  Lajpat  Rai,  founder  of  Dayananda  Anglo' 
Vedie  college,  lectured  on  "Hindu  Gvilization."  Star  course  lecture  by  Leland 
T.  Powers.  Mar.  6 — AJnnual  military  band  concert.  Mar.  9-1 1 — Illinois  water 
supply  association  met  at  University.  Mar.  11 — Review  of  student  brigade  by 
Governor  Dunne  and  trustees.  Annual  orchestra  concert.  Mar.  18 — Lecture- 
recital  by  Mrs.  Edward  A.  MacDowell.  Mar.  23 — Chicago  symphony  orchestra 
concert  Mar.  26— Illinois  lost  to  Michigan  in  Midwest  debating  league  and  won 
from  Wisconsin,  Architecture  club  presented  "The  Pawn  Uieck.  Mar.  28— 
Palm  Sunday  lecture  by  Dr.  Ozoras  rtevis,  Chicago  Theological  seminary. 

April  8-9 — Electrical  show.  Apr.  9 — Der  Deutche  Verein  gave  "Flachmann 
als  Erzeiher."  Apr.  10— Lambda  Chi  Alpha  was  installed.  Illinois  won  first 
place  in  Illinois  Stale  contest  of  Intercollemate  peace  association.  Apr.  23-24 — Illi- 
nois Union  produced  "A  Maid  and  a  Myth."  Apr.  27 — James  H.  Greene,  '08,  was 
appointed  sUte  leader  of  junior  extension;  Dr.  Frederick  Haynes  Newell  was 
appointed  professor  of  civil  engineering;  W.  B,  Castenholtz  was  appointed 
comptroller.    Apr.  29 — Pirst  concert  of  University  choristers. 

Hay  I — After  forty  years  of  active  service,  Professor  Ira  O.  Baker  resigned 
as  head  of  dvil  engineering  department  and  Professor  Newell  was  appointed  to 
succeed  him.  May  4 — Phi  Beta  Kappa  and  Si^a  Xi  address  was  given  iiy  Dr. 
George  Otis  Smith,  Director  of  U.  S.  geological  survey.  May  7 — Rev.  Jenldn 
Lloyd  Jones  lectured  on  Peace.    May  10 — Minneapolis  symphony  orchestra  concert 


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Ixxiv  University  of  Illinois 

Mfty  13-is— Intersctaolastic  Proeram:  May  fete,  stunt  show,  flee  and  numdolin 
concert,  UUnois  vs.  Wisconsin  baseball  game.  Legislative  visit  and  review  of 
student  brigade,  high  school  meet,  Illinois  vs.  Indiana  in  baseball,  circus,  oratorical 
contest.  May  18 — Choral  society  gave  Mendelssohn's  "Hymn  of  Praise."  May 
21— Junior  lawn  fete.  May  22— Ur.  Kenneth  McKenzie,  Yale,  was  appointed 
professor  of  Romance  languages  and  head  of  the  department  Professor  L.  D. 
Coflman,  of  the  department  of  education  resigned  May  31 — Military  day,  with 
inspection  by  Major-General  Leonard  Wood. 

Track,  ig'S;     Wisconsin  3«,  Chicago  3?,  Missouri  19. 

Baseball,  1915:  Illinois  13.  Mississippi  A.  8c  M.  2;  Illinois  9,  Mississippi  A. 
&  M.  4;  Illinois  16,  Tulane  i ;  Illinois  g,  Tulane  o;  Illinois  7,  Alabama  0-  Illinois 
5,  Vanderbilt  1;  Illinois  4,  Wabash  o;  Illinois  13.  Bethany  o;  Illinois  6.  Ohio  State 
5;  Illinois  2,  Purdue  i;  Ilhnois  4,  Northwestern  1;  Illinois  I,  Northwestern  3; 
Illinois  6,  Wisconsin  i ;  Illinois  10,  Minnesota  6 ;  Illinois  3,  Wisconsin  4 ;  Illinois  6, 
Indiana  o;  Illinois  5,  Purdue  3;  Illinois  4.  Chicago  I ;  Illinois  2,  Chic^o  z. 

June  5 — Big  Nine  track  meet  at  Illinois  was  won  by  Wiscansin.  June  7 — 
Examinations  began.  June  8 — Allan  Nevins  was  appointed  to  write  a  history 
of  the  University.  June.13 — Baccalaureate  address  by  Joseph  W.  Cochran.  June 
14 — Class  day.  Miask  and  Bauble  gave  "Milestones."  Senior  ball.  June  15 — 
Alumni  day.  W.  A.  Heath,  '83,  was  elected  president  of  alumni  association.  Presi- 
dent's reception.  June  I &— Commencement  address  was  given  by  Romulo  Naon, 
Argentine  Ambassador  to  the  United  States.  One  thousand  thirty-two  degrees 
were  given.  June  21 — Summer  school  registrants  numbered  1,028.  June  2g — 
First  campus  sing. 

July  4 — Dr.  Nathan  A.  Weston,  '89,  was  appointed  acting  dean  of  the  college  of 
commerce  and  business  administration.  Miss  Louise  Freer  was  appointed  director 
of  physical  training  for  women.  Professor  William  A.  Oldfather  was  promoted 
from  associate  professor  to  professor  of  classics.  Dr.  John  D.  Fitzgerald  was 
promoted  from  assistant  professor  of  romance  languages  to  professor  of  Spanish. 
Trustees  voted  to  extend  course  in  dentistry  from  three  to  four  years.  Dr.  Donald 
Mcintosh,  after  thirty  years'  active  service  as  professor  of  veterinary  scioice,  was 
retired  as  professor-emeritus.  July  17— Ben  Greet  players  gave  "Twelfth  Night" 
and  'The  Tempest."  July  23--Summer  Prom.  July  37 — Prof.  George  H.  Meyer, 
assistant  dean  of  colleges  of  liberal  arts  and  sciences  died  in  Chicago.  July  6 — 
Dramatic  organization  gave  "Much  Ado  About  Nothing." 

1915-16 

Sept.  20-zt — Registration.  Administrative  offices  moved  to  Administration 
building.  Post  office  sub-station  established  in  University  library.  Sept.  Z7 — 
Comer-stone  of  ceramics  building  was  laid.  Leave  of  absence  was  granted  Pro- 
fessor Thomas  Oliver  to  become  member  of  Belgian  Relief  committee  in  Belgium. 
Dr.  Burt  E.  Powell  was  appointed  editor  of  Press  Bulletin,  directorof  information 
office  and  University  historian.  Mr.  A.  V.  Bleininger  was  appointed  professor 
of  ceramic   engineering  and   head   of   the   department. 

Oct.  I— Registration  numbered  4.652-  Oct.  9— Genetics  building  was  begun. 
Oct.  16— Recital  by  Mme.  Olive  Fremstad.  Oct.  24— Hon.  A.  P.  Grout,  University 
trustee,  died.  Oct  29-31 — Homecoming.  Mask  and  Bauble  in  "Green  Stockings." 
Freshmen  won  the  sack  rush. 

Nov.  3 — Illinois  municipal  league  convention.  Lecture  recitals  by  Vachcl  Lind- 
say. Nov.  3-6^Illinois  State  library  association  met  at  the  University.  Nov.  7 — 
Annual  dirysanthemum  show,  Nov.  10 — U.  S.  Marine  band  concert  Nov.  15 — 
Kneisel  Quartet  concert.  Nov.  17-19 — Illinois  State  school  board  and  city  super- 
intendents associations  conventions.  Nov.  17 — Ben  Greet  players  in  "Much 
Ado  About  Nothing."  Nov.  18-20— State  high  school  teachers'  convention.  Nov. 
22 — St.  Louis  symphony  orchestra  concert.    Nov.  23-29 — Thanksgiving  recess. 

Football,  1915:  Illinois  36.  Haskell  Indians  0;  Illinois  75.  Rolla  School  of 
Mines  7;  Illinois  3,  Ohio  State  3;  Illinois  36.  Northwestern  6;  Illinois  6,  Minnesota 
6;  Illinois  17,  Wisconsin  3;  Illinois  10,  Chicago  o. 

Dec.  3 — Illinois  won  debate  with  Iowa.  Celebration  of  the  birthday  of  the 
State.  S.  D.  Harwood,  Illinois'  representative,  started  on  Ford  peace  party  trip, 
but  got  only  to  New  York.  Dec.  7— Senate  established  six-year  dental  course. 
Return  of  Peace  Ship  delegate,  Dec.  9— Lecture  by  Lorado  Taft.  Dee.  10 — Annoal 
junior  prom.  Der  Deutehe  Verein  staged  "Alt  Heidelberg."  Dec  13 — Major 
Robert  W.  Mearns  was  detailed  as  commandant  of  University  cadets.  Dee.  14 — 
Choral  club  gave  "The  Creation"  as  annual  Christmas  concert.     Professor  Eliot 


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Sbckwelder  was  appointed  professor  of  geology  and  head  of  the  department 
Dec.  i6— Annual  prom  concert  by  University  band.  Dec  lE^-All-university  service 
with  sermon  by  Kev.  Herbert  L.  Willett,  University  of  Chicago.  Dec.  21 — Death 
of  dass  scrap  decreed  by  Council.    Christmas  vacation  began. 

Jan.  10-16 — Series  of  lectures  by  Francis  Griecson.  Short  course  in  ceramics 
and  highway  engineering.  Jan.  14— Sophomore  cotillion.  Farewell  for  Major 
Webster.  Jan.  16 — Co-op  burned  wih  loss  of  Sioo.ooo.  Jan.  17-28 — School  for 
housekeepers.  Jan.  18— Star  course  lecture  by  Robert  Peary  on  the  north  foh.  ■ 
Jan.  20 — A  saber  was  presented  to  Major  Webster.  Jan.  26— Semester  examinations 
began. 

Feb.  II — Illinois  Dramatic  union  presented  "A  Winter's  Tale."  Feb.  12 — 
Fritz  KreJsler  in  violin  recitaL  Feb.  14— Lecture  by  John  Maselield.  Feb.  16-ao— 
Lectures  by  Sherwood  Eddy.  Feb.  17 — Convention  of  presidents  of  Illinois 
universities  and  colleges.  Feb.  18 — Player's  Club  gave  "Vou  Never  Can  Tell." 
Feb.  ai-22 — Lectures  by  Norman  Angell.  Feb.  22-2(^— Lectures  by  Professor  A. 
J.  Carnoy,  University  of  Louvain.  Feb.  23 — New  vivarilira  occupied.  Feb.  23-24; — 
Illinois  ^ectrical  association  meeting.  Feb.  25 — Military  ball.  Feb.  29 — Genetics 
building  occupied. 

Basketball,  1915:  Illinois  ^  Purdue  ii;  Illinois  21,  Ohio  State  lo;  Illinois  27. 
Wisconsin  20;  Illinois  30,  Chic^o  17;  Illinois  21,  Northwestern  23;  Illinois  14, 
Wisconsin  34;  Illinois  27,  Minnesota  22;  Illinois  31,  Chicago  13;  Illinois  17,  North- 
western 25;  Illinois  29,  Purdue  ig;  Illinois  28,  Ohio  State  22;  Illinois  20,  Min- 
nesota 9. 

March  4 — Military  band  concert.  Mar,  6-10 — Lectures  on  international  peace  by 
James  Brown  Scott.  *  Mar.  lo — "Ag.  Round-up."  Mar.  8-10 — Illinois  Drainage 
association  met  at  University.  Mar.  11— Sir  Johnston  Forbes- Robertson  and  cast 
presented  "Hamlet"  and  "Passing  of  the  Third  Floor  Back"  in  Auditorium.  Mar. 
16-17 — Lecture  by  G.  Lowes  Dickinson,  King's  College,  Cambridge,  England,  on 
"Reconstruction  after  the  war."  Mar,  20 — Lecture  by  Mrs.  Rose  Pastor  Stokes. 
Mar.  22 — New  York  Symphony  orchestra  concert.  Mar.  31 — Illinois  lost  to  Michi- 
gan in  debate  and  won  from  Wisconsin.    Mask  and  Bauble  gave  "The  Mob." 

April  3 — Recital  Mme.  Julia  Qaussen.  Apr.  4-6 — Lectures  by  Dr.  Kuno  Meyer. 
.\pr.  5 — Lecture  by  Lorado  Taft.  Apr.  6-8— -Convention  Illinois  country  editors. 
Apt.  6-g — Lectures  by  Professor  Henry  Seidel  Canby,  of  Yale.  Apr,  10 — New 
York  Philharmonic  concert.  Apr.  12 — Choral  and  orchestral  societies  present 
".\  Tale  of  Old  Japan."  Apr.  14— Dr.  Thomas  Jonathan  Burrill,  Professor- 
emeritus  of  Botany  and  for  many  years  vice-president  of  the  University,  died  in 
Urbana.  Illinois  Union  opera.  "I'm  Neutral."  Apr.  16— All- university  service, 
with  Rev.  Onora  Davis,  Chicago  Theological  seminary  as  speaker.  Aug.  i8-ip— 
Dedication  of  Chemistry  building  and  annual  meeting  of  American  chemical 
society,  Apr.  27— Annual  Engineering  dance.  Le  Cerclc  Fran<ais  gave  "Le' Anglais 
lel  qu'  on  le  parie." 

May  4— First  annual  Gridiron  banquet.  May  5 — Illinois  won  second  in  Northern 
oratorical  league.  May  10— Minneapolis  Symphony  orchestra  concert.  May  11-13 — 
[nterscholastic  May  21— All  university  service;  speaker  Dean  W.  W.  Senn,  Har- 
vard Divinity  school.  May  26— lUiola-Adelphic  gave  "As  You  Like  It"  in  Peach 
orchard.     May  28 — Trustees  approved  plans  for  music  and  education  buildings. 

Track,  1916:  Illinois  mH,  Wisconsin  aSJi;  Chicago  23,  Wisconsin  49;  Illinois 
ii'A,  Chicago  25, 

Baseball,  1916:  Illinois  6,  Mississippi  3:  Illinois  2,  Mississippi  i;  Illinois  1, 
Mississippi  A.  &  U.  3;  Illinois  6,  Mississippi  A.  &  M.  3;  Illinois  4,  Alabama  z;  Illi- 
nois o,  Alabama  4;  Illinois  o,  Louisiana  i;  Illinois  3.  Louisiana  4;  Illinois  13, 
Wabash  4:  Illinois  7,  Notre  Dame  2;  Illinois  6,  Notre  Dame  o;  Illinois  4,  Marshall 
2;  Illinois  i,  Indiana  2;  Illinois  4.  Purdue  3;  Illinois  3,  Ohio  State  o;  Illinois  4, 
Wisconsin  o;  Illinois  4,  Ohio  Stale  o;  Illinois  4,  Nortfjwestern  1;  Illinois  8,  In- 
diana oj  Illinois  5,  Northwestern  i;  Illinois  4.  Wisconsin  3;  Illinois  6,  Waseda 
University  0, 

June  3 — Fourteen  hundred  University  cadets  took  part  in  Chicago's  prepared- 
ness parade.  June  S — Examinations  began.  June  11 — Baccalaureate  sermon  by 
Rev.  Charics  F.  Wishart.  Chicago.  June  12— Oass  Day.  and  Senior  Ball.  June  13 
— Alumni  Day.  Henry  J.  Burt,  '96,  was  elected  president  of  Alumni  association. 
Jnnc  14 — Commencement,  address  by  President  James,  One  thousand  and  ninety- 
five  diplomas  given.     Commencement  gifts :  $1,200  Fellowship  in  Gaelic,  t:y  Irish 


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iTSvui  Uhiversitv  op  Illinois 

Players  gave  "Romeo  and  Juliet,"  "Much  Ado  About  Nothing,"  and  "Juliu* 
Caesar."  July  24— Tuition  to  be  raised  from  $I2X»  to  $l5-oo  per  semester  and  k 
military  deposit  of  $36.63  must  be  made. 

Aug.  28— Professor  Madison  Bentley  was  released  from  University  work  to 
accept  a  captaincy  in  aviation  corps.  Membership  in  American  University  Union 
in  Europe  was  authorised  by  trustees.  Authorization  was  given  by  trustees  for 
purchase  of  property  in  College  Place  addition  for  University  hospital 

1917-18 

Sept.  4 — Dr.  Charles  Hughes  Johnston,  director  of  the  school  of  education 
was  killed  in  an  automobile  accident.  Sept.  17-18 — Registration.  Sept  18 — Major 
E.  W.  McCaskey  appointed  commandant  of  University  brigade.  Three  co-opera- 
tive houses  for  women  established.  Infirmary  for  aviators  established  in  bar- 
racks, mini  launched  "smokes  and  chocolate"  fund  for  Illinois  students  overseas. 
Sept.  21 — Governor  Lowden  visited  campus. 

Oct  I — Three  thousand  nine  hundred  and  seventy-eight  students  registered,  a 
decrease  of  20%  over  preceding  year.  Oct  2 — Patriotic  mass  meeting.  University 
district  American  Red  Cross  established  in  law  building.  Oct.  9 — Women's  league 
chapter  of  Red  Cross  approved,  Oct.  20 — Trustees  granted  leave  of  absence  for 
military  service  10  Professors  £.  C.  Schmidt,  Edward  Bartow,  and  L.  E.  Young. 
Professor  Bevier  was  granted  temporary  leave  to  serve  as  acting  chairman  of 
advisory  home  economics  committee  of  the  food  administration.  Oct  19-20 — 
Homecoming.  Oct  24 — Piano  concert- recital  by  Ethel  Leginska.  Oct  2? — Mechan- 
ical engineering  open  house.  Students  and  faculty  subscribed  $50,000  in  second 
liberty  loan  campaign.  Oct.  28 — All- University  service  address  by  Dr.  John  A, 
Macdonald,  Toronto.  Oct.  31 — Patriotic  mass  meeting  addressed  by  Dean  Kmley. 
Pan-Hellenic  voted  to  abolish  formal  dances  for  the  year. 

Nov.  1— P.  L.  Windsor,  director  of  library  school,  left  for  Washington  to 
direct  organization  of  camp  libraries.  Nov.  6-10 — Registration  of  women  for  war 
service.  Nov.  7 — Patriotic  mass  meeting  addressed  by  President  James.  Nov.  8 — 
Senate  changed  grading  system  from  numerals  to  letters.  Nov.  9 — Cornerstone 
of  music  building  laid.  Nov.  13— Lecture  by  Benjamin  Scovill,  war  entertainer 
behind  the  lines.  Nov.  14 — Aviators  took  formal  possession  of  Wbmen's  hall. 
War  convocation  addressed  by  Senator  James  Hamilton  Lewis.  Nov.  16— Joint 
redtal  by  Reinald  Werrenrath  and  Lambert  Murphey.  Campus  Scout  ceased  to 
exist  Nov.  17 — Women  assumed  charge  of  refreshment  booths  at  dances  to  aid 
relief  funds.  Nov.  18— Bugle  service  addressed  by  Miss  Bertha  Conde.  Nov.  22 — 
Y.  M.  C.  A.  war  fund  drive  obtained  $28,000.  Nov.  22-23 — High  school  conference. 
Nov.  24 — Pierrot  gave  vaudeville  show.  Nov.  26 — Recital  by  Christine  Miller. 
Nov.  25 — All -University  service  address  by  Bishop  Granville  H.  Sherwood.  Nov. 
29— Thanksgiving  service  addressed  by  Rev.  R.  R.  Reed.  Pageant;  in  Auditorium, 
"The  sword  of  America,"  by  W,  C  Langdon. 

Football  schedule:  Illinois  22,  Kansas  o;  Illinois  7,  Wisconsin  o;  Illinois  44, 
Oklahoma  o;  Illinois  27,  Purdue  o;  Illinois  o,  Chicago  o;  Illinois  0,  Ohio  13;  Illi- 
nois 6,  Minnesota  27- 

Dec  4 — St.  I»uis  Symphony  orchestra  concert  Dec.  5 — Annual  convention 
Illinois  mayors  and  municipal  officials.  War  lecture  by  Dean  Albion  W.  Small, 
"What  America  b  fighting  for."  Dec.  6— Annual  glee  club  concert,  Dec.  7— Junior 
prom.  Dec  11 — Choral  society  gave  "The  Messiah."  Dec.  13— Illinois  won  in 
debate  with  Iowa,  Professors  E.  B.  Greene  and  W.  A,  Oldfathcr  released  for  war 
work  in  Washington.  Professor  E,  R.  Dewsnup  granted  leave  of  absence  to  enter 
military  transportation  service  in  England.  Dec,  15 — Barrcre  ensemble  concert. 
Trustees  appointed  general  War  committee  with  Vice-President  David  Kinley  as 
chairman,  to  coordinate  and  energize  war  activities.  Dec  14 — Lecture  by  Dr,  Ale- 
jandro Alvarez,  Chilean  jurist,  "Necessity  of  Reconstructing  International  Law." 
Illinois  defeated  Minnesota  in  debate,  "Matrix,"  honorary  journalist  society, 
formed.  Dec  18 — Mask  and  Bauble  gave  "Rosalie"  and  "Modesty"  in  dramatic 
hour.  Cadet  brigade  became  R,  O.  T.  C.  Dec.  2i — Christmas  vacation  began. 
Dec.  30^Professor  Charles  M.  Robinson  died. 

Jan.  4 — Harpsichord  recital  by  Fannie  Pelton-Jones.  Senior  banquet.  Jan.  5 — 
Professor  A.  W.  Nolan  was  appointed  State  supervisor  of  agricultural  education. 
Jan.  7-9 — Ceramics  short  course  opened.  Jan.  10 — Violin  recital  by  Theodore 
Soeiring,  Jan.  II — Sophomore  cotillion,  Jan.  12 — Paeeant.  "A  Christmas  Mystery 
of  the  War."  by  W.  C.  Langdon.  Jan,  16— Lecture -visit  of  Miss  Harriet  Monroe. 
Jan.  18 — Highway  engineering  short  course  began.     Jan.  21 — Minneapolis  Sym- 


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phony  orchestra  concert  Jan.  2>— Bradley  Hall  leased  for  barracks  for  U.  S.  S. 
11.  A.  Jan.  33 — Ben  Greet  players  gave  "The  Merchant  of  Venice."  Jan.  35— 
Examinations  began.  Feb.  5— Post  exam  jubilee.  Feb.  0— Lectures  by  Professor 
Fcrnand  Balden sperger.  Feb.  13-14— Vocational  conference  for  women,  Feb.  i»— 
Lincob  day  convocation.  Feb.  14— University  service  flag  raised,  with  3,960  stars. 
Feb.  ao— Lecture,  "Interpreting  War  News,"  by  Mr.  S.  J.  Duncan-Clark.  Feb.  31 — 
Concert  by  Zoellner  string  quartet.  Feb.  16— Mr.  Frank  C.  Baker  appointed 
curator  of  natural  history  museum.  Feb.  33 — Military  ball.  Feb.  23 — Water  car- 
Basketball  schedule:  Illinois  40^  Milliken  15)  Illinois  31,  Milliken  13;  Illinois 
24,  Wabash  9;  Illinois  37.  Purdue  17;  Illinois  28,  Minnesota  17;  Illinois  21,  Wis- 
consin 22;  Illinois  19,  Chicago  23;  Illinois  38,  Northwestern  22;  Illinois  35,  Ohio 
21 ;  Illinois  6,  Purdue  ag;  Illinois  15,  Wisconain  22;  Illinois  14,  Northwestern  39; 
Illinois  20,  Chicago  17. 

March  I — Band  concert  March  a — Thrift  and  war  stamp  campaign  at  Uni- 
versity brought  in  $34,560.  March  4-9— Lectures  and  demonstration  in  folk  danc- 
ing by  Mr.  Cecil  Sharp,  March  10— All-University  service  address  by  Dr.  C.  W, 
Gilkey,  Chicago,  "Necessary  Elements  in  World  Democracy."  Semi-centennial  edi- 
tion of  JlUiti.  March  11 — Northfield  discussion  movement  started.  March  13 — 
Choral  society  gave  "The  Crucifixion."  Trustees  granted  leave  of  absence  to  Pro- 
fessor Bogart  for  government  service  in  national  defence,  March  13 — War  con- 
vocation for  women.  March  14 — Coalition  of  Student  council  and  Illinoi.1  union, 
March  15 — "Ag.  Round-up."  March  ■  16 — First  women's  mixer.  Joint  recital  by 
Harold  Bauer  and  Pablo  Casais.  March  18 — Lieut,  Hector  MacQuarric  ^ve  "A 
message  from  the  front."  March  19— Maak  and  Bauble  gave  "Her  Aviator"  in 
dramatic  hour,  March  21-22 — Mask  and  Bauble  gave  "Seven  Chances."  Illinois 
won  in  debate  with  Michigan.  March  24 — AU-University  service  address  by  Dr. 
John  Gardner,  "Invested  lives."  March  25 — Chicago  Symphony  orchestra  concert 
March  26 — Gamma  Epsilon  Pi  installed.  April  4-7 — Better  community  conference. 
April  8 — War  convocation  addressed  by  Mr.  B.  F.  Harris.  April  10 — Mask  and 
Bauble  gave  "The  Pigeon"  in  dramatic  hour.  April  11 — Lectures  on  Russia  and 
on  "honest  Dollars"  by  Professor  Edward  Alsworth  Ross.  April  13 — Oraicron 
Nu  war  food  show.  April  13 — Russian  Symphony  orchestra  concert.  April  16 — 
Capt-  Thomas  J.  Smith,  former  trustee  and  donor  of  Tina  Weedon  Smith  Memo- 
rial Hall  died.  April  1&-17 — Illinois  chemists  and  engineers  convention.  April  17 — 
University  awarded  honor  flag  for  subscription  of  $i[  1,000  to  third  Liberty  loan, 
April  30 — Players  club  staged  "Her  Husband's  Wife."  April  26 — Celebration  of 
Liberty  day,  April  27 — Arts  and  Crafts  players  gave  'The  Last  Supper,"  "Nettie," 
"The  Lost  Silk  Hat,"  and  "Supressed  Desires,"  April  27 — All -University  address 
by  Mr,  Harry  W.  White,  Y.  M.  C.  A.  Secretary  to  India.  April  30— Dr.  Ben  Zion 
Mossinsohn,  Jaffa,  lectured  on  "Reconstruction  of  Palestine." 

May  I — Senior  lUinae  day.  May  3 — Phi  Beta  Kappa  and  Sigma  Xt  address 
by  Professor  William  Lyon  Phelps  on  "A  Literary  Pilgrimage  to  England,"  Dean 
Faiiii;v  C  Gates  resigned.  May  4 — Council  voted  to  establish  proctor  system  of 
exAininations.  Conference  of  deans-  of  colleges  and  universities  of  middle  west. 
Uay  8 — War  lecture  by  Mrs.  Joseph  London  Smith  on  "The  Children  of  the  Fron- 
tier." Dr.  Burt  E.  Powell,  University  historian,  etc,  resigned.  Total  subscriptions 
to  third  Liberty  loan  at  University  amounted  to  more  than  $200,000.  May  10 — 
Sttint  show.  May  14 — Choral  concert  May  is — Phi  I>clta  Psi  became  national 
"Mortarboard."  May  18 — University  led  in  parade  launching  Red  Cross  drive. 
"Mardi  Gras"  staged  by  women  for  Wlar  relief.  May  24-25— CI ilTord  Deveraux 
players  gave  "The  Romancers,"  "Ghosts,"  'The  Bishops  s  Candlesticks."  "Arms  and 
the  Man,"  May  25— Matrix  became  Theta  Sigma  Chi.  May  26— University  Red 
Cross  subscription  amounted  to  $10473.  Sigma  Alpha  Nu  installed.  May  29 — 
Women's  patriot  rally  addressed  by  Mrs.  Ira  C.  Wood.  Dean  H.  V.  Canter  granted 
leave  of  absence  tor  overseas  service  in  Y.  M.  C.  A.  University  of  Illinois 
Women's  club  formed.  May  30— War  Pageant,  "The  Titans  of  Freedom,"  by 
W,  C  Langdon.    May  31 — Examinations  began. 

Baseball  schedule:  Illinois  4.  Mississippi  2;  Illinois  4,  Mississippi  3;  Illinois 
6,  Milliken  3;  Blinois  4.  Ohio  3;  Illinos  2,  Purdue  3;  Illnois  3.  Iowa  0:  Illinois  9. 
Chicago  2:  Illinois  5.  Purdue  o.  Illinois  4,  Wisconsin  o;  Illinois  9,  Chicago  6; 
Illinois  4,  Michigan  8;  Illinois  13.  Wisconsm  o;  Illinois  2.  Michigan  6. 

Track  events:  Iltin(Ms  60%.  Notre  Dame  s6vS ;  Illinois  7054.  Chics^o  64J4: 
lUinoit  8ij4,  Wisconsin  62?^, 


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Ixxx  University  of  Illinois 

June  9-12 — Cbimnenceinent  week.  June  g — Baccalaureate  sermon  by  Rev. 
Charles  Ryan  Adams.  Champaign.  June  lo — Senior  breakfast,  class  day,  lawn 
festival,  senior  bail.  June  ii— Alumni  day.  E.  C  Craig,  '93,  was  elected  presi- 
dent of  the  Alumni  association.  At  the  annual  meeting  of  the  Association  more 
than  $1,200  was  subscribed  in  support  of  the  University  Union  in  Europe.  It  was 
announced  that  3936  alumni,  former  students,  and  members  of  the  faculty  were  in 
war  service.  Band  concert  and  President's  reception.  June  12— Commencement 
address  by  President  James.    Eight  hundred  and  thirty-two  degrees  were  conferred 


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GROWTH  OF  THE  UNIVERSITY  BY  YEARS 


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'  In  uldltioT 

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lune  1.  1910  wai  422.763  booki.  80.071 


^d  by  Google 


NOTE 

An  attempt  has  been  made  to  record  concerning;  each  graduate  (i>  full  name, 
(2)  degree  or  degrees,  (3)  present  occupation,  (4)  date  and  place  of  birtti,  (5)  names 
of  parents  and  date  and  place  of  birth  of  eacn,  (6)  preparation  for  UniversiQ', 
(7)  membership  in  societies  and  (ratemilies,  (8)  university  honors,  (9)  services  and 
achievements,  (10)  membership  and  office  in  important  organizations,  (11)  date  and 
place  of  marriage,  with  name  of  husband  or  wife,  (12}  names  of  children  and  dates 
of  births  and  deaths,  and  (13)  present  address. 

Unless  otherwise  noted,  all  degrees  were  received  at  Illinois. 

Under  (7)  much  material  that  may  seem  trivial  has  been  included  because  of  the 
interest  attaching  to  details  of  undergraduate  life.  Two  addresses  have  in  most  cases 
been  given,  the  home  address  being  more  or  less  permanent,  the  butiness  address, 
being,  especially  for  teachers,  subject  to  frequent  change. 

An  asterisk  (*)  indicates  that  the  person  before  whose  name  it  stands  is  dead. 
A  dagger  (t)  indicates  that  the  person  after  whose  biographical  sketch  it  aftpears 
has  not  responded  to  letters  and  that  the  sketch  has  been  prepared  from  such  infor- 
mation as  could  be  obtained  elsewhere.  Since  mail  addressed  to  these  persons  has 
not  been  returned  the  addresses  are  presumably  correct.  A  double  dagger  (t)  in- 
dicates that  the  address  is  the  latest  known,  but  incorrect.  Biographies  and  addresses 
were  revised  in  accordance  with  information  received  on  or  before  May  9.  1911) 
for  the  cl^ss  of  1872,  and  until  May  20,  igtg,  for  the  class  of  igi8. 

In  many  cases  the  subjects  of  sketches  have  kindly  submitted  detailed  lists  of 
writings  so  long  that  they  could  not  be  included.  These,  together  with  all  other 
nuterial  used  in  compiling  this  and  earlier  editions  of  the  Alumni  Record,  are  pre- 
served in  the  office  of  the  Alumni  Association.  Additional  material,  corrections, 
photographs—anything  of  biographical  signi5cance — sent  to  that  office  will  be  filed 
and  preserved.  

The  Editor  is  indebted  to  all  who  have  helped  in  the  compiling  of  the  book,  es- 
pecially to  Thomas  Arkle  Clark,  'po,  for  information  about  alumni  in  the  war,  and  to 
Carl  Stephens,  '12,  for  daily  assistance  from  the  beginning  to  the  end  of  the  task, 
and  for  compiling  the  war  service  index  and  the  accompanying  statistics. 

May.  1019-  F.  W.  S. 


^d  by  Google 


BACCALAUREATE  ALUMNI 

OF  THE 

UNIVERSITY  OF  ILLINOIS 


CLASS  OF  1B72  (9  LIVING,  11  DEAD) 


1.  UILO  BENEDICT  BURWASH 
Betircd  fuDir;  M.  S.  in  Agr.,  1S91:  b.  D  1. 
'><9.  Quebec,  CuiuU:  1.  Simuel  (b.  1B16,  Jo.) 
tni  Low  (Barber)  Butwuh  (b.  1816,  do.). 
PTEiarcd  in  Cbampugn  H.  S.  FhilDmBthcan. 
-Hirta,  6ia  W.  Gi«n  Si..  Champaign. 

a.  JOan  JEFFERSON  DAVIS 
Conior  of  Herbarium;  B.  S.  in  Chem,.  i8;8i 
b.  H  4.  iSji,  SHphen»Q  Co.,  111.;  1.  John 
^ain  (b.  Fa.)  and  Amy  (Sprinser)  Divii 
lb.  Maloae,  N.  Y.).  Prepared  in  Fteeporl  H. 
S.;  U.  D.,  Hubnemaon  Med.  Coll.,  Cliicago, 
iSjS.    Delta  T»u   Delia.    Mem_y  Am.  Botanical 


A.  A.  A.  H.:  Wii,  Atchirol.  a«.  Married 
.^asa  Hargirel  Snyder,  1B81,  Racine,  Wii. 
CWldren:  fiho  Archibald,  b.  1883:  Marguerite, 
b.  iW,.    Aditta,  Biology  Bldg..  Miidiion,  Wii. 

1.  'HENRY  N.  DHURY 
(Brother  of  No.  40) 
PbTndu:  B.  S..  iSgj:  k  N  19.  1847, 
SmtterlaDd  Co.,  Ind.i  a.  Henir  (h-  <Sai. 
UasK  Co.,  III.)  and  Ljrdia  (BuMtt)  Drury 
b.  SwiUerland  Co.,  Ind.).  Prepared  in  Haion 
H.  S-i  M.  D..  Chicago,  1876.  Med.  Exam. 
Mem^M.  E.  Church;  A.  F.  A.  M.;  I.  O.  O.  F.; 

o('h.  ■  MaVri^^Hattie^unn',  isVj.'Cha'mpiign 
(*td  iBijJi  Mary  E.  Uann,  1S8J,  Newton, 
ta   aildren;  Jean  Paul.  b.  O  4.  18BS;  Lillian 


t,  fc.  My  J. 


4-  'ALFRED  MURRAY  FLACC 
CeiLi  h.  Jl  10.  1848,  Rochelle,  111.;  ■.  WilUtd 
Parker  (b.  Je  S,  iSofi,  Richmoad,  Vt.)  and 
Ukt  (Cochran)  Flagg  jb.  My  19.  iSia).  Pre- 
wA  in  Acad^  Allon.  Capt,  UniT.  Begt, 
Smdieil  law  in  Rochelle;  admitied  to  bar.  1874I 
Lawyer  and  writer.  Sioux  Falla,  S.  Dak.,  BetK. 
wt,  Uicb..  Hurley.  Mich.,  1S74-S4;  newi  writer 
and  ed..  Superior.  Wia..  l.t»dtr,  and  later  of 
Fmai.  1884-90;  Ed.  writer.  Dululh  Utas-Tn- 
°«f.  iSSo,  till  death.  Mem.,  Epia.  Church. 
Uamtd  Jeaaje  Marahail,  1878,  Sioux  FaUs. 
Ditd  M  I,  1904.  Dututh,  Minn. 

J.      'MILES   FAYETTE   HATCM 
(Brotbei  of  Nm.  ii.  137) 

■NjTt'  A  ,i) 


Hal  Ell.  i  nn 

Eichardun,  x 

Child.  Lewi  11. 

&    GEORGE  HENRY  LYUAN 
_  Real  Eau  and  Atatract  Bu>.;  Cert,  in  C.  E.: 
b.  0  4.  1S50,  Farmlngdale.  III.;  a.  Henry  Pratl 
(h.  Ag  to,    1S05,   Vt.)   and  Mercjr  BanniMcr 


(Sandert)  Lyman  (b.  D  i.  iSaj.  Beihel,  VD. 
Prepared  in   Springfield    H,    S.    Philomalhean. 
"■       "np..  r.   C   R.   R.,    1873--    Px" 
yincenne.  K.   R.,    1875- 


Aast.   Div.   Enai. 


:   of   Transfer    Coi 


roada,   1877-8;  ^gr.  in 
878-81;    Aaat. 


charge   ol 

Chiel    of    __.. 

Supt..  Litlle  Rock,  Ft.  omun,  k.  ^.,  .o<.i-4i 
Heal  Eat.  and  Abaliacl  Bu..,  Tl,  Smith  Ark.. 
i*8^~.     Mem..  A.  F.  A.  M.;^  Knight!  Te 


...  .891;  The  Lute  of 
indCo.,  1911,34a  pp.: 
igs.   One  of  ibc  found. 


Emma  Stewart,  Ja  i«,  1873,  Champaign.  Child- 
ren: Georgiana,  b.  D  .7,  1885;  Henry  Pralt. 
b,    Mr. 35.    1B90.    Addrtu,    316    N.    6th    Si.. 

7.  'JAMES  NEWTON  MATTHEWS 
Physician;    M.  L.,  igoi;  b.  My  a;,  igja.  near 

Greencaatle,  Ind.;  1.  William  (b.  1819.  Va.) 
and  Deborah   (Hgpewood)    Matlbewa  (b.   iSa6. 

K.).  Prepared  m  Pub.  Sch..  Maton.  First 
ttieulanl  in  Univ.  M.  D.,  Uo.  Med.  Coll., 
187B.  Delta  Tau  Delta;  Philomalhean.  Prea.. 
Bj.  of  U.  S.  Pension  Ex..  Effingham,  twelve 
yra.  Auth.;  Tempe  Vale  and  Other  Poem*. 
Chas.  Kerr,  iBSS.  aoo  pp.;  Poeraf  >™  Al-.,.,„ 
Hilton  Davis.  With  Me----  ■'-■■ 
Ufe,  Cincinnati.  Horlo 

ers  and  V.  P.  of  Weat.  Asm.  of  Writer*."  Mem";, 
Esculapian  Med.  Soc.  and  111.  St.  Med.  Soc, 
Married  Luella  Matlhewi,  Je  a.  1878  (died  P 
11,  1S94);  Madiline  Wright.  D  30.  1896. 
Children:  William  Viyian.  b.  Mr  aS,  1879; 
Jamea  Riley,  b.  Je  10,  18S3;  Courlland  Wade, 
b.  D  14.  i&)7.     Died  Mr  7.  1910.  Mason.  111. 

8.  CALVIN   EBENEZER   PARKER 
Phyaician;    Cerl.;   b.    S   7,    1850,    Woreeater, 

Maaa.;  s.  E.  W.  (b.  O  aS,  1813)  ""1  C.  A. 
(Allen)  Parker  (h.  S  17.  i8j8,  Mass.).  M.  D. 
Mo.  Med.  Coll.,  1877-  Harried  Martha  E. 
Baker.    1871.  Aiirtu,  1707  Dallon  Ave..  Los 

9.  'ISAAC  STUART  RAYMOND 
(Falher  of  Noa.  ja6».  1163) 
Parmer:  H.  L..  1894:  b.  la  ag.  1849.  Ray- 
mond. O.:  a.  Naihaniel  (b.  S  t9,  1811.  Kt. 
Vernon.  N.  H.)  and  Mcliaia  Stuart  (Billston) 
Raymond  (b.  D  9,  1818.  Spa,  N.  Y.).  Prepared 
in  Peru  and  Champaign  Pub.  Sch.  Philomath- 
eao.  Prea..  Fitsl  Nat.  Bank  of  Philo.  lix  yra.; 
Pres.,  The  Ciliiens  Bank.  Tolano.  Rve  yra.; 
Pre*..  The  Chamnaign  Co.  Farmers  Inst.,  twelve 
yra.;  Trustee,  Cnfv.  of  111.,  189^-8:  wrved 
thirlV'Sevcn  yrs.  as  Sch.  Trustee  of  Raymond 
Tp.  and  nineteen  yrs.  as  Tp.  Supvr.  Mem.,  The 
Patrons  of  Huibandry,  111.  Soc.;  S.  A.  R. 
Married  Edith  Ealon.  O  a?,  1S7S.  Philo,  IIL 
Children:  John  Ealon  ('99).  b.  N  19^  1876: 
Ruth  Oeveland   (-99),  b.  Je  8.  iSyg.     bied  Jl 

10.     WILLIE  ALBERT  BEISS 

Engr.  and  Stirv.;  M.  S..  1894;  b.  Mr  31.  igji, 

Belleville,   III;     a.    Frederick    (b.  O  iS,    i8ii. 

(^er.)   and  Sosinna   (Hopp)    Rda*   (b.  Af  17, 


i  by  Google 


University  of  Illinois 


1817,  io.).  Preured  in  BeUnille  H.  S. 
Atwoded  IWMh.  Vaii.,  St.  Loui..  oDc  jt. 
PbitooKChun.     C   E.,  IL  C.  V.,   ft  Ft.  Scoit 


J  I.  -STEPHEN  AVE8Y  REYNOLDS 
LawvEr;  If.  L.,  1897;  b.  Jl  6,  1349.  Mukwon- 
ago.  Wia.;  ■.  Edward  Hinmu  (b.  O  i,  iSij. 
■Aghkanic,  N.  y.)  and  Olive  (Bidwell)  Rej-- 
nolcla  (b.  Jc  iS,  1814.  Dillon,  Maai.).  Prepared 
in  BeUidrre.  Phi lomai bean.  LawfCr  in  Belvi. 
itit,  Rockford  and  Chicago,  1880.99.  Aulfa.: 
-  ■■■  ■    ■         "        -'  ■    ^-b  Hon.  Chai.  Fuller), 


F'ullcr'a  Law  Manual  (wilb  H< 

steptaen  Aien  Reynold!  h  C( 

l.on    Lac    Labelle:     La)t    Y« 

nany  olber  pocm^i    contribute 

icaliOTii,     including     home     p. 

Served  in  ijtb  and  36th  Gen 

[uaticc  of  PWe,  BcfTidere.  i 

Married  Delia  M.   Fillmore,    i 

Children:    Edward  P..  b.  Mr  19,  18771    Alpl 

lyne  L.,  b.  O  ti.  1878;  Frederrck  I.,  b.  Uj 


licaliaua.  including  home  paper  and  luini. 
Served  id  ittb  and  36th  Gen.  Aiiem.  of  IIL; 
Juicicc  of  Peace,  BcfTidere.  a  number  of  jn. 
Married  Delia  M.  Fillmore,  1S76,  Cbampaipl. 
Children;    Edward  P..  b.  Mr  19    18771    Mobtt- 


Howard  Brown,  b.  D  1,  1880:  Ravmord  Boniall 
b.  Jc  1.  18911  Katharine  Helen,  V  jl  rf.  1900. 
Aidrtit.  101  N.  Euclid  Ave..  Faudena,  Calif. 

13.  NATHAN  CLIFFORD  RICKER 
(Huiband  of  No.  881  Father  of  No.  3214) 
Profeiiar  emeritui-.  B.  S.l  U.  Arch..  1878; 
D.  Arch.,  igoo!  b.  JI  34.  1S43,  Aclon.  He.l 
a.  Gen.  Ebeneier  <b.  Shapleiab,  He.)  and  Hary 
(Stacy)  RicVer  (b.  1831.  do.).  Prepared  in  Pub. 
Sch.,  Me.,  and  pvt.  ttudy.  Tau  Beta  Pi: 
Acaciai  Sltm'  Xi:  Alpha  Rba  Chi;  Second 
Prei.  Coll.  Govt.  Taught  Country  ach..  i»6i. 
1;  slud.,  Biuakademie.  Berlin.  Bummer  lem.. 
ikjy,  in  charge  Depl.  of  Arch..  Univ.  of  HU 
lint    two    cerm»,    1871-3;     Inilr.,    1873:     A»n. 

1878-19OS;  relieved  of  adm.  dutiei  upon  owo 
requeai,  igio.  Autb.:  Graphic  Statica  and 
TniiKd  RoDfg,  1SS4J  Bull,  of  EngnE.  Exp. 
on  TruMsd  Roofi.  Ejiteo.  of  Dewey  Decimal 
'       ■     ■  ■  "   -iing.  Ba -■  "— 

i  Girde 

Arcbite 

I   from 

ih.:    Hi 
jD  vuio.,    ^»*.*j.  WV.S-,  -  *d1i.:    L'li.tjvmij  ' 
French  Mediaeval  Arch..  11  vola.,  nearly  eoi 

fourV;  IntSid  Areh.  Handbook  10  Chicago  Po 
lib.;  Dealgn  and  Const,  of  Roofi;  Sinplifii 
Formula!  and  Table*;  Graphic  Sutica  and  i 
Applicationi,    in    progreaa.      Mem,,    UniuHi 


Cburehi  IlL  Bd.  of  Eum.,  i897-ioi7i  U.  S. 
Aaaay  Comn.,  190J;  IlL  Comn.  on  BIdg.  Uvl. 
loii.  Arch,  of  Law  Bldg..  ArmorT.  Nat.  Hiit. 
Hall  of  the  Univ.  of  III.;  Lib.  Bldg.,  de.,  with 
T.  M.  White;  Expert  AdviKr,  Competition  lor 
Carnegie  Ub..  Davenport,  la.;  Competition  lor 
H.  S.  bldg,.  Burlingtom  la.;  Competition  for 
St.  Araenai,  Springfield,  Ill.i  Compeiiiion  for 
U.  S.  Kept  of  Joiiice,  Wath.  D.  C.  1910; 
Competition  for  Court  Houae,  Edwirdnille. 
III.,  191J-14.  Married  Mary  C.  Steele  C7S), 
Ag  as.  1871  (died  Ag  6.  1910).  Child.  Echef 
('04).  li.  Ap  II,  1S83.  Addrtu,  611  W.  Green 
St..   Urbana. 

r4.    CHARLES  WESLEY  ROLFE 

(Father  of  Not  1407.  1759,  1957.  3515.) 

Profeaaor  emeritus  and  Farmer;  B.  S.i  M.  S., 

1878:  b.  Ap  17,  1850,  Arlington  Hgu..  111.;  1. 

Cbarlea  Weiley   (b.    He.)    and    Meliiaa   Deeite 


3;  Prin.. 
Jenmng!. 
man,  187* 
Teach,  r 


ich...  Sidney.  1873-4:  lau.lit  in 
:ni.,  Aurora.  1874-6:  Prin.,  W.ler- 
;  Supt..  Schi.,  Kankakee.  ^18^-ei; 


I  llartha' 


••& 


.  ,  — — ..-- — .  Kinamau    Farley.  C 

16.  1B77,  Oiwego.  III.    Children;  Martha  Deeit< 

(■00),  b.  Jl   11.   1879;   Mary  A        

Ap3.  igg>:  Suiau  Farley  (^ot; 
Amy  Lucile  CoS).  b.  F  s,  "* 
E.  John  St..  Champaign. 

IS.  'CHARLES  WALLACE  SILVER 
(Brother  of  No.  16.) 
Promoter;  Cert.i  b.  Ap  ij,  iSja.  Spriniboro, 
O.;  a.  Wallace  (b.  My  19.  1819,  do.)  and  Rebec, 
ca  (Mullia)  Silver  <b.  D  n,  1830,  da.i.  Ptepaied 
in  Uibana  H.  S.  Philomathean.  Admitted  to 
bar.  Kan^  1S74;  do..  III..  1889;  Merchant.  Pra.. 
Bd.  of  Tr.,  etc..  Lyodb,  Kan..  1880-9;  Aisac. 
The  Credit  Co..  1889.1903;  Promoter  and  Or. 
raniier.  1903—;  Sec.  and  Trea»..  Miravallet 
Co..  EUrango,  Mei.i  Prei..  Internal.  Mei. 
Land,  Lumber  and  Slock  Deyelopmenl  Co     da. 

Iir  Anaihrtna  on  Fakery  in  Bunneai'.  Social  and 
ProfcBsional  Life.  ca8  pp.;  Ideal!  and  Idealino 
(pamphlet).  Married  Mary  Snow  Gurr.  Ja  I, 
1877  (died  Mr  0,  1S84);  Mary  Suian  Wright. 
An  s.  188s.  Cbiidreo:  Walter  Gurr.  b.  S  3* 
.877;  Spencer  Ferguaon.  b.  D  at,  1888;  Breaker 
Molliu.  b.  N  7.  19911  Uyn  Eatber.  h.  N  ij, 
1896.     Died  Je  12,  igi6,  San  Antonio.  Tex. 

iS.     'HOWARD  SILVER 

(Brother  of  No.  15) 
Teacher  and  Farmer;  M.  L.,  1894;  b.  D  ti. 
185a.  Springtaora,  O.;  a.  Wallace  Tb.  Ut  *», 
1819.  da.)  and  Rebecca  (Uulliol  Silver  (b.  D 
11,  183D,  ilo.).  Prepared  in  Urbana  H.  S. 
Adelphic  Married  Edna  E.  Foiter.  S  1873. 
Cbtldren;  Charlea;  Raymond:  Minnie;  Bertha; 
Edna.     Died  J]  14.  1905,  Oklahoma  Gil;,  Okla. 

17-     'JARED  TEEPLE 

Cert.;  b.  Ag  15.  1847.  near  Ingerioll,  Oxford 

Co.,  Ont  1   a.  Tellum  Carlwrigbt  Tb.  N  a8.  1809, 

We»  Oxford,  Ont.)  and  Mary  Amelia  (Gleason) 


OxfirtI 

,0n 

.)an 

M 

rj  Amelia  (Gleason)' 

le  (b.  S 

u:vs 

enningi 

Sem 

''A°t\ 

.     Stat 

Hi 

the  Chicagt 

llt'^e. 

Pvt. 

ord 

Sect 
f,   U. 

S, 

Lake   . 

'^?°Ts^rt: 

:   kngr 

charge 

of 

Field  Work,   CartO- 

her    an 

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877:    1 

mbei    dealer 

18841 

u'atee.  iflSj 

.ss-va 

■."¥:'' 

li 

red  f 

om 

■r:* 

Engns.  Dent.,  U.  S.  A.;  TableaiL.. 

difference  of  level  in  feet,  cotre^ondiiif  li 
given  angle,  whe-  "—  ■"--' ■"  ' 


n  the  diilaoce  ia  read  in  n 


Id  b,  Google 


Baccalaureate  Aluuni 


•r  feet,  and  for  Horuooul  Beilneliani,  for  ok 
villi  lUdii.  Wuiiingtuu  CoTt.  Print.  Office, 
tg;g,  6;  pp.  Mem.,  Wul.  Lit.  Aun.  Di(d 
Ap  ,,  iggg.  NMbiille.  Tcnn.  (It  ippenri,  afler 
tie  book  ii  in  type,  tlul  Jatcd  Teeple  did  not 
Dbtiin  a  certificate.  Hii  name  hai  been  included 
IB  all  pitviQua  editiona  gf  Ifae  Record.  Ediler] 

iR  'JACOB  NORTON  WHARTON 
B.  S.,  1B9J;  b.  iB4£,  Caiarille,  Fa.  Prepared 
in  Benenl  H.  S.  Teacber.  IIL  and  Kan.,  1846- 
iM;;  P.  O.  Clerk,  Douglai  Park,  Cbiciao, 
■Ut-iiu.  Married  Emma  R.  Bailey,  iSSr. 
Died  Jl  IS,  1916,  Majvood,  III. 

19.     'ALONZO  LYONS  WHITCOMB 
Phnician  and  Farmer:    U.  L.,  iBg*;    b.  Ur 
JO.  li^B;    a.  Rallin  (b.  S  9,  iSoS.  N.  V.)  and 
Alma  Taylor  (Lvoaa)  Whitcomb  (b.  D31,  181- 
■■--'---     " — .J.     Prepared  ipJlL  St_.  Non 


F.  P^ilomalheaB.   :^y>.  and  Su] 
IHS9-190S;     Pbya.   and   Fi    '     ~ 
Ark.,    190S-9-      Mem.,     II 
Clumpaign  Co.  Med.  S«. 


Si.  Pa 
Med,    Ann. . 


ed.  Soc.:  O.  S,  Penaii 


—    d  Mallie  Julia  Beacb,  O  17. 

18S0.  Cbildren:  Edwin,  b.  S  7,  iSSi:  Alma 
Dwlghl,  b.  D  18.  1887  (died  F  1,  iBS^;  Dwigbt 
CumminB,  b.  Ap  14,  1891;  Loia,  b.  D  I,  1S97. 
Died  Ap  10,  1909,  Rogeri,  Ark. 

ao.  REUBEN  O.  WOOD 
Farmer;  Cen.;  B.  S.,  189s;  b.  N  30,  iSas. 
Woodburn,  III.',  •.  JonatW  t!  (b.  Ja  1s.  iSu 
Joneaboro,  .Woab.  Co.,  TeQo.l  acd  Aurora  B. 
(Foaler)  Wood  (b.  S  5,  1811.  Winthrop,  Maaa.}. 
Prepared  in  Sawyera  Aud.,  Bunker  Hill.  Fbilo- 
matbean:  Delia  Tau  Delta;  Prea.  Coll.  GoTt. 
Co.  F..  13jd  III.  Inf.  Volunteer!,  and  Co.  G., 
isolb  III.  Inf.  Valnntern.    Militiaman  at  Cbi- 


Married  Eliza  J. 
ij,  Woodburn,  ifl. 


political  oB 

To.  "SupVr,.  8^*":^™, 
T. Lowell,  Ja  I,  1880. 


CLASS  OF  1B73  (11 

ai.     CHARLES  PEYTON  GBAHAH 

Retired   Miniiter;     H.    L.,    1893;     b.  Ap    • 

r»4j,  Otijon.  Mercer  Co.,  Ky. :  i.  Jamea  M.  (t. 

Jl  14.  iSii.  Ky.)  and  Ellen  (Ficklin)  Graham 

(b.  O  7,  ia»o,  do.).    Prepared  in  Pvl.  Sch.  near 

Eldorado,  Mercer  Co.    Adelphic;    cbarter 

ind  flnt  Sec,  Y.  M.  C.  A.   LiccDaed  ai  Fi 

Jdiniiicr,  1874;  ordained,  Wiofietd.  Kvi.,  igra. 
Senred  number  of  churebea  (longcat  lime  with 
any,  cteren  yra.)  for  JS  yra.!  colled  "Tbc 
Chmcli  Builder  of  Kanaa<"  faannr  been  inttru. 
mental  in  building  oeren  during  hii  minigtrr; 

Meting  beld  Je  8,  1E7S.     Mem..  EmpotJa  Prea 

in  tbe'  Gen.  Aaaem.  ot  Preaby.  church  in  tbt 
V.  S.  A.,   convened   ill   PorUlnd,  Ore.,   1891; 

reiolulion   ever    adopted   by   the   denomination. 

ulTnrd  ^™"fiSBOlt,  Ag  ao'  1 887' Chi c^' 
Aidreu,    i8ds    Cuyltr  Ave.,   Chicago. 

>i.     FREDERIC  LEWIS  HATCH 
(Brother  of  Not.  s,  137) 

Fanner;  M.  5.,  1891:  b.  N  i,  1S48,  Spring 
(ffore.  In.;  a.  Lewis  (b.  Ap  ao,  1814,  Hebron, 
N.  y.)  and  Mandana  (Cole)  Hatch  (b.  Jl  as. 
iBij,  Hill,  N.  H.),  Prepared  in  Dial.  Schs.: 
Elgin  Acad.  Philomathean;  Agr.  Gub.  Tnistee, 
Uni..  of  111..  1899-190S.  «1«0  190J-13!  Prea., 
Bd.  of  Tmalees,  two  yra.;  Supyr.  Burton  Tp., 
Wa  yra.  Prea.,  Agr.  Soc.  of  McHenry  Co.,  five 
yn.  Aulh.:  The  Hundredth  Man  in  Hort.,  Vol. 
I^  111.  Hort.  Rpt.:  tariouB  lectures  publiibed 
in  Farmera  InaC.  ReporU  of  111.  Mem.,  St. 
D»iryiDen-a  AMn.;  Farmera'  Inat.  Giyen  apecial 
lecogiiition  and  a  place  in  the  Hall  of  Fame  at 
Ihc  llniv.  of  Wi.„  F  8,  1918.  Married  Anna 
M*lia»  Reynold.,  Belvidcre,  III.,  Ja  j,  i8?6 
'died  Mr  tb.  1S96);  Mra.  Elhelyn  BaVer  Poater, 
D  II.  J90S,  Chicago.  Addriii,  Spring  Grove, 
IIL 

jj.     CHARLES  IRVING  HAYS 

Teacher:  B.  S^  1878;  M.  S.,  1B94;  b.  Je 
it,  iSsi,  Darke  Co.,  0.;  •.  Samuel  (b.  1811, 
Pi.)  and  Elizabeth  (Martin)  Hay)  (b.  iBii,  O.). 
Prepared  in  Pub.  Sch,  Adelphic,  Prea.  Mine 
Smit.,  Colo.,  1884;  Teaching,  1885—.  Aulh.: 
Ben  Uethoda  of  Raising  Houae  Planta,  1S76. 
DcKOn.  Dder,  of  Chuich;  Prea.  of  Colo.  Acad. 
'■--      '-     '--.    St.   Te»cheti 


jTwTnfiddl'V   iJ 


LIVING,  4  DEAD) 

34.     AUGUSTUS   L.    HENNESSEY 


Uairvman  and  Farmci;  d.  a.,  109s;  o.  n  a 
184S,  (^olumbiu,  O.;  «.  John  William  (b.  N  i.. 
i8z3,  HedK.  Gcr.)  and  Barbara  Ellen  (Clark) 
Hilf  (b.  Ja  10,  1S13,  Worthinpon.  O.).  Pre- 
pared in  Brothera  Sch.  TeutopoUs^so  a  sch.  in 


Henry,  b.  O  if,  iBrs;  Edgar  Louii.  _ 
1877;    Hary    Ellen,  \.    F    j.,     1881;    Charli 
~     ■     ■     ■     •  i88a;  Edith,  b.  A 


d  My  .. 


1885) 


.-...,'b.Vi  , 

I,  h.  Jas,  ftSo:  Jeanneil 
i8ga.      Died  O    10,    1901 


Robert 
Eri|i","te>: 

16.     'SAMUEL   HOUSTON    HOOK 
B.   L.,   iSoj;   b.   1S54.     Prepared  in   Urhana 

17.     'ANDREW   T.    MORROW 

(Father  of  No.  1187) 

Ceri.,  1874;  C.  E..  1891;  b.  Ag  I,  1845.  Grant 

Co.,  Ind.:  a.  Joseph  (b.  1790,  tf.  C.)  and  Mary 

(Smith)   Morrow  (b.  iSto.  Va.}.     Prepared  in 

(nnezbnro    (Ind.)    H.    5.;    State   Norm.    Sch.. 

,  N.  Y.  Fbilomalhean.     C.  Engr.,  U.  S. 

of  lime,  1S71-S;  Farmer,  tSrt- 

bb;  wiin    u.    a.    Engng.   Dept.   al  large.    iSgi* 

loii.      Married   Harriet   M.   CaK.   F   7.    '878. 

HendcU,    IIL    (died    S    10,    1911).     Children: 


'%;. 


I.  N  8,  1879;  LouiM 

a8.     JOHN   AUGUSTUS   OCKERSON 

C.  Engr.  and  mem..  Mlu.  Riv.  Comn;  B.  ! 

in  C.  Ej  1B7B;  D.  Eng.,  100.;  b.  Ur  4,  184I 

Skane.  Sweden  (came  to  U.  S.  i8sO;  *,  Joe 


^d  by  Google 


4  University 

Aketaon  tb-  179*.  Sweden)  and  Boeljoni  tDol- 
ler)  OckersoD  (b.  1S03,  da,').  Piei»r(d  in  Elm- 
waod  H.  S.  T*u  Beta  Pi;  Prei.,  Adelphic; 
Prei.,  Colt.  Gove.  Level  and  Tiaaait  man. 
A.  T.  *  S.  F.  R.  R.;  AwL,  U.  S.  l*kt  Suf.; 
AMt.  Engr,,  Eads  JeliiM,  1876;  Prin.  Ant. 
Engr.,  Miaa.  Riv.  ImpraTemcnl;  Encr.  and 
.  Mgr.,  Silver  Agt  Min.  Cn.,  Colo.,  1010- 
11;  Engt,  in  charge  Colo.  Riv.  work.  fuD- 
of  Awarda,  Parii  Exposition,  irdo;  Chief 
Dipt.  Liberal  Am,  L«,  Putchjse  Expoii- 
tion,  1002-;,  and  meis..  Superior  Jury  of 
Awarda.  Mem.,  Miss.  Riv.  Comn,,  189S—  U.  S. 
DeL  to  iDlemai.  Cane,  of  Merchant  Marine, 
Paris,  190a:  U.  S.  Del  lo  Interna.  Cong,  of 
Navicatioo,  Paris,  1900:  Res.  Commissioner  for 
Sweden,  L».  Porehase  Exposition.  1003:  U,  S. 
Del.  to  Tenth  Inlemsl.  Cong,  of  Nivigstion, 
Milan,  Italy,  i»os;  also  St.  Feierahnrg,  190B, 
and  iVasbiogton,  191a.  Civ.  War,  ijid  lU, 
Jnf,;    ist  M.nn.    Hv.   A.,   1864-5.,    Qecoralions 

"Officer  o^ the" Crown";  Italy,  "Kn'ighl  of  the 


Belgium,  "Knighl  of  Ibe  Order  of  Leopold"; 
China,    "Order    of    the    Double    Dragon^i,    t>I 

Er.de.  Mem.,  Nat  Geog.  Soc,  1898;  A.  S.  C. 
„  Pres.  do,,  ioi»;  twice  V.  P.  and  twice 
Pres.,  St.  Louis  Engrs.  Club:  G.  A.  R.;  Nooo- 
dav  Club,  Si.  Louis;  BcUevive  Country  Qub. 
da.;  Pres.,  Univ.  of  III.  Alumni  Assn.  of  St. 
Louis.  Aulh.:  Numerous  articles  contributed  lo 
Trant.  A.  S.  C.  E.:Ji><tr.  Aiiociattd  Bngt- 
Sacj.j  Engr.  Jour.;  Proceedings  Eighth  Inler- 
nat.  Cong,  of  Navigation,  Paris.  1900;  do..  Tenth 
Cong.,  Milan,_  .905:  ■  nh  Cong.,  Si.  Pelera- 
hurg,  190S;  Engr.  Cong,,  CUagow,  Scotland, 
iooi  and  Official  Reooru.  Married  Helen  M. 
Chapin,  N  3,  1875.  Detroit,  (died  Mr  1886); 
CUraW.  Shackelford,  Je  4.  '89°.  St.  Louis., 
Addrttt,  SJ05  Delmar  Blvd..  St.  Louis. 

J9.     PARLEV'  AGRIPPA  PHILLIPS 


man  (b.  O  is,  iSot,  PUinfield.  N.  J.)  and 
PhiU  Ann  (Martrine)  Phillips  (b.  iSas,  Albany. 
N.  y.).     Prepared  in  Rock  Riv    "-    "'-'  —  - 


OF  Illinois  ['873 

„  ...    .. Jdin 

_.   _    -y);  Alice  Vitgioia,  h.  ]t  iB, 

.8gi;  Elda  May,  b.  N  19,  iSgs.  AddritM.  sn 
E.  ird  St.,  Waterloo,  la.;  bui.  aid.,  406  Com- 
mercial Bldg..  do. 

ji.  ELIJAH  NEWTON  PORTERFIELD 
Real  Est.  and  Loan  Bu>.;  C.  E..  1804;  b.  Ac 
18,  1851,  Wonbington,  Pa.;  s.  James  B.  (b.  Ag 
10,  litL  Jo.)  and  ^vics  Henrietta  Porter 
field  (b.  Mr  5.  i8j9,  do.).  Prepared  ia  Sidney 
H.  S.  Adelphic.  Bdlair  La.  Sugar  Planta- 
tion. 1874-6;  Eureka  Springs,  Ark.  Rt.  Con- 
tracting, tSgi-i;  Kearney.  Neb.,  18S1;  Co. 
Surv.,  BuSalo  Co..  Neb.,  twelve  yrs.;  City 
Engr.,  Kearney,  Neb.,  eight  yra. ;  deslcr  in 
Real  Eat.  Loans,  1902—.  Married  Avis  Scott. 
F  28,  i8Ba,  Kearney,  Neb.  Addrnt,  4344 
Welherby  St.,   San   Diego,  Calif. 


theanj  Y.  M.  C.  A.  Magistrate,  four  yrs. 
Damascus,  lU.,  1873-84;  Madison,  Miu.,  1884—, 
Appointed  Election  Commissioner  by  Gov.  of 
!S».  Mem..  Co.  G,  9and  111.  Volunleers  for 
five  months,  1S65.  Farmers  Grange  P.  H..  1873- 
84;  Farmers  Alliance,  iSgj.  Addrru,  Madison 
Sta..  Miss. 

30.  FRANKLIN  CARPENTER  PLATT 
Retired  Judge;  M.  L.,  1803:  b.  Ag  ao  i8s4, 
Warren,  III,;  a.  John  D.  fh.  N  1814,  Otseao 
Co.,  N.  Y.)  and  Julia  E.  (Carpenter)  tlatt  ft. 
1814,  do.).  Prepared  in  Warren  H.  S.;  LL. 
B.,  Union  Coll.  of  Ijw,  Chicago.  Adelphic. 
Treai.,  Ia.  Universalisl  Convention,  two  yrs., 
Pres.  do.,  six  iri.;  Practised  taw  in  Dow  City, 
la.,  and  Waterloo.  la^  1876-98;  appointed  Judge 
lolfa  Jud.  Dist.  of  I»^  1B98:  elected  to  that 
office.  1898,  190a.  1906,  1910;  Voluntarily  re- 
tired from  the  bench  Ja  I,  i9"S-  Served  as 
Capt.  under  Col.  Snyder  on  guard  duty  at 
Chicago  fire.  Pres.,  Waterloo  Saddlery  Co.. 
V.  P..  Coml.  Nal.  Bank  of  Waterloo,  organiied 
by  his  father  and  himself  in  i88t;  V.  P.  of 
Waterloo  and  Cedar  Falls  Union  Mill  Co.,  one 
of  the  authors  of  the  bit!  providing  for  the 
City  Hgr.  plan  of  City  Con.  now  a  law  of  la.; 
address  on  tbia  aubject,  delivered  before  the 
Waterloo  Rotary  Club,  published  in  Tht  Rotor- 
ion  in  1917.  Judge  Advocate  of  the  Waterloo 
Service  League  and  the  Waterloo  Vigilance 
Corps,  and  Cbm.  of  the  Waterloo  Council  of 
Defense.  Married  Delia  Maty  Pheira,  Ap  11. 
1887,  (died  My  7.  "907);    Myrtle  R.  Sarvay.  Je 


ja.     'HENRY  EDWIN  ROBBINS 
(Huaband  of  No.  89) 
[.  S.,  1891;  b.  O  6._i84j.  Springfield,  N,  Y.: 
[Qsepfa    (h.    1809,   Belchcrtown,   Mass.)    a-^ 
~      «)    Robbina   (b.    1819,  KcnsiDgtt 
jared  in  Gram.  Scha.,  N.  Y.  CI., 
ile^an,  Rloomington,   1S88.     Supt., 


u 


ileyan,  Rioomington,   1S88.     Supt.. 

I,  la.,  twelve  y?s.;  Pueblo.  Colo;. 
:  (.  of  Chicago.  1896-0.     Invented  a 

1  in  1870.     Auih.:  ,  Uanv  published 

1  ;    Camping'  gn    the    Miss.,   a   book 

[  em..    A.    F.    A.    M.,    iiA    degree: 

I  ine.       Married     Margaret     Ealber 

I ,  ,j).  D  31.   "879.   Child,  Alice  May. 

,  Ap  6,   i8aa.  Died  F  6.  1SB9.  Chicago. 


1806.  d ,. 

Instr.  in  Arch,  and  Math.,  Univ.  of  lit..  1873-7: 
Locating  Engr.  on  Santa  Fe  from  Kansas  City 
to  Chicago;  Archs.  and  Engrs.,  Swarla  and 
Swarti.  Fresno.  Calif.;  First  A*at,  ia  £ta(  R.  R. 
Sur.  over  Marshall  Pass,  1877'.  had  important 
part  in  great  railroad  war  for  possession  of  the 
Grand  Canyon  of  the  Ark.,  1877-8,  between  the 
Sante  Fe  and  D.  &  R.  G.  Cos.  Served  as  pvt. 
in  Chicago,  1S71.  Mem..  Christian  Church. 
Married  Charlotte  Ellen  Uoyd.  D  lo.  187S. 
Areola,  III.  Children:  Howard  S..  b.  Ja  19, 
iBSa  (died  Ag  6.  1909);  Fred  L.,  b.  Je  9,  1885; 
Burton  A..  5.  O  5,  1887.  Addrtts.  Freano. 
Cdlif. 

34.     EDGAR  JAMES   WILEY 
B.  S.  in  L.  A.  &  S..  1918,  as  of  the  class  of 
1873;  b.  JI  1848,  OtiacD,  Micii.;  i.  James  Wiley. 
Adirta,  Sault  Sle.  Marie.  Mich. 

IS.  LOUIS  EDWARD  WILLIAMS 
Lawyer;  M.  5.,  1894;  h.  Je  7.  1850,  Keokuk: 
s.  William  Henry  (b.  N  iB,  1803.  Argyle.  N. 
Y.)  and  Abby  Lydia  (While)  Williams  (b.  Je 
20,  1814,  Putney,  Vt,).  Prepared  in  PerA, 
Pike  Co.,  III.;  New  loawich,  Appleton  Acad.. 
N.  H.;  B.  L.,  Keokuk  Coll.  of  Law,  1884-  Two 
vrs.,  Co.  Surv.,  Lee  Co.,  Ia.:  Teacher  and 
Prin,  1873:84;  Lawyer,  Real  Eat..  Absiracta, 
Loan  and  Ins.  Agt..  18S4.  Chm.,  St.  Conven- 
tion which  organized  la.  Branch.  Nat.  Farmers* 
Alliance  and  several  yra.  St.  Sec  and  St.  Leo 

N'at,  '  Alliance,  and  two  vrs. '  Nat,  Lecturer: 
Thrice  Pres..  Scientific  Soc..  Univ.  of  III. 
learned  Laura  Jane  Sleadman.  My  4,  18S0. 
Henry  Co^  la.  (divorced  F  6.  1911).  Child- 
ren: Eva  Theodora,  b.  Je  13.  1883;  Bertha  E.. 
h.  Ap  1,  i88j  (died  N  1886):  FaiJI  William,  b. 
N  18,  1888;  Ralph  Sleadman,  b.  Hf  a8.  1891. 
AddriM.  Z4  N.  sth  St.,  Ealea  Bldg..  Keokuk. 


^d  by  Google 


BAccAiAUKEAtx  Aluuni 
CLASS  OP  1874  (14  LIVING,  5  DEAD) 


S6.    IRA  OSBORN  BAKER 

(Pithcr  at  Not  t«S4,  ijij,  131&,  itU.) 

ProftMot;   B.   S.  in  C.  E.;  C.   E.,   iBfS;  1 

En|..  igot;  b.  S  3J,  185J.  Linton,  Ind.:  i.  Hira 

Am»nd»  (Oihotn)  Baker  (b.  S  J,  i8as.  Unto 
IikU.  Prcjnred  m  Mitloon  H.  S.  Delta  Ti 
tWli:  Adefpliic.  Aeit^  C.  E.  and  Phyi..  Uni 
}l  lU.,  1S74-8:  iDitr.,  d.  £.,  iS?S-<ii  Am.  Pro: 
1879-1880;  Prof..  1880—:  in  charae  C.  Enm 
DtpL,  1BJO-191S.  Amh.:  Tti8li«  on  Maioni 
Coul.,  1S89.  '90,  'og;  Leveling  Durability  ' 
Brkk  Fat«>enu,  .892:  Engrl.  Sur.  Initr 
oenti,  1893;  Roada  and  P»vcmenl>,   1903,  'i 


n"^''o^?ri:; 


Sot.   Prai 


of   Eng 


EJnc,  Prea,,  1893-4,  1890-1900;  111.  S 
EntT.,  Pna.,  ie87-t889;  Uein.,  Congr.  C 
Mimed  Emma  Burr,  Ag  15,  1877  (died  Je  ai, 
1)11);  Mrs.  Angle  Ewing  RittFi,  As  7,  19'3. 
aUdren:  Horatio  Weber  ('01),  b.  11  9.  1879 
idled  11  8,  ipis);  Itno  Cos),  b.  Je  16.  tSBi; 
Ceal  TrinUm  ('07).  b-  "  '9,  '883:  Ira 
Welxler  Coi).  b.  Mr  17.  1S84-  Addrtxi,  tio« 
W.  Calitomu  St.,  Urbana. 

W.    JOHN  P.  CAMPBELL 

Pbjtidan  (retired):  M.  L.,  1S93:  U.  D.;  b. 

Jc  ij,  1S47,  O.      Prepared  in    CammoD  Scha. 

Bnlrtd  Pliyl.,    Fharm.  and   Farmer.  Adirtii. 

Ft.  Cvlamf,  Colo.f 

38,    -ALICE  CHEEVER  (BRYAN) 

(Mother  of  Not.  3597,  3>98) 

U.  L.,  i8giib-Ja  11,  1854.  Elm  GrOTe.  III.;  d. 

Daniel  Arnold  (b.  11  16.  1817,  Providence, 
R.  I.)  and  Sarah  Reed  (Walker)  Cbeever  (b. 
Aj.  I.  i8j9,  Deering,  N,  H.).  Prepared,  Peoria 
H.  S.  Alethenai,  (one  of  the  founderi,  ibe  Srat 
Set,  and  later  Prea.) ;  fir"  woman  V.  P.,  Slud. 
Gnt.:  V.  P.,  Clau.  Teacher  in  pub.  acha.  and 
teacher  of  muaie  until  187B.  Mem..  Congr 
Cbureh;  Champaign  Sociil  Sc.  Club;  Ih*  lirii 
•cc.  of  the  clau  of  1874,  aerved  till  the  time  of 
ber  death.  Married  Alphonao  Hunt  Bryan.  N 
19,  187B,  Peoria,  (died  N  17,  1910).  Children: 
''-■--  ^  ---n  I-06),  b.  Ht  3,  1881;  Sarah 
).  b.  Je  IS.   1886.      Died  Ap   10. 


if.,;,''i,5 


39-  *(iRE(X>RY    (^ABRIALIAI.    DABRAS- 

KIAN 

Farmer;  B.  S.,  1895;  b.  Ap  tf.  1841,  Nieo- 

miu.  Turkej;   1.  Jaraea  Cerigorial  and   Noon- 

fih  Grecorr  (b-  liacotorr.  CDnatanlinople, 
nrkey).  Famiiag  in  Bakdiedjck,  Tnrker 
Hem.  Congr.  Church:  A.  F.  AM.  Died  Ag 
•  i,  1906,  Bakdjcdjck,  Turkey. 

40.     EBENEZER  LEWIS  DRURY 
(Brother  of  No.  3) 
Attomer;  M.  L..  1894:  b.  O  17,   i8so,  Ben- 
ton, Ind.;  *.  Heurr  (b.   1813.  Ft.  Maaaac. 
--1    Lrdia    (Baaaeti)     Drurv     (b.     1811, 

„.on,  Ind.).     Prepared  io  Mason  H.  S. 

Philomatbean.  Teacher.  1874-7;  l^*  Stud,, 
1877^;    Adm'— '    --    ■—    '-    ■"-    ° ■--■ ' 


Kirjindl 


..„.  _.-  .„  .871. 

haner.  Lone  Rock,  Wif .  N, 
irr    L..    b.    1891J    Jor-'- 
:,  Cbamberlain,  S.  Dl 


'i,Tt 


Farmer:  B.  S.,  189S;  b.  0  14.  'M?.  Pl» 
Uoomotil£  Co..  k.  T.;  t  Luciua  (h.  Ag  T., 
Hancock,    Vl.)    and    Lucr    (Cleveland)    1 


Domington).  Children:  Amv  Pearl,  b. 
_,.  1883;  Howard  Luciui.  bTF  s.  1888; 
Sereoice  Lovedav,  b.  Mr  s,  1S96;  Ralph  Patkei, 
>.  Ag  s,  "898-    Addrtu,  Bridgelon,  N.  J.f 


Died  P  a6,  1896,  Kanu*  City,  Mo. 

43.     HARVEY  CULLEN  ESTEP 

(Brother  of  Noa,  17s,  i7«) 

^C  Engr.;  C.  E.  1901;  b.  Ag  ij.  i8ja.  Pari^ 

"  ■  -    laaiab  and  Seviila  (Snutb)  Ealep.    Delu 

lelta.     Specialiied  ia  R.  A.  locaiion  and 

Con»Uj_^held  J«rjous,  poelliona_  including  Aaat. 


Tau  Delta.     Specii 

ConiL;    held  »ario„„  »„,„„.„   .„,..„„,..,, 

tngr..  O.  R.  &  N.  Co.  ft  N.  P.  R.  R.  it.   

Walh.,  Idaho  and  Mont.,  etc,  1874-1900:  Frin. 
Aaat.  Engr.,  St.  L.  R.  R.  Co.,  MinQeapolia. 
190D-3;  Aaat.  Engr.,  N.  P.  R.  R.  Co.,  Lewiaton, 
Idaho.  1905;  Engr.,  St.  L.  R„  S.  Uak.,  1906: 
Diat.  Engr.,  Milwaukee,  R.  K..  Idaho,  1007-8; 
Aaat.  Engr,.  G.  N.  H.  R..  Wenatebee,  Waah., 
1900;  Aaat.  Engr.,  Grand  Trunk  R.  R.,  South, 
bridge,  Maaa.,  loio-;  Engr.,  Con"  Omil 
Trunk  By.,  PrDvidence,  R.  I,  Ma 
trude    M.    McConaUnd    (died    My    1 


ied  (^r- 
'  Seattle! 


.■■rente.  □.  a  a,  1009.  ^aarnt,  Ytaicnnan, 
lilaap  Co..  Waalu 

44.  CHARLES  WILUAM  FOSTER 
Violiniati  Cert,  in  Agr.;  B.  S.  in  Agr.,  1914; 
.  Mr  a7,  1854.  Wortley,  Eng.:  a.  Cbarlea  (b. 
>  iBoo,  kolherham,  Eng.)  and  Mary  (Robin- 
m)  Foner  (h.  Je  11,  1817).  Prepared  by 
vt.  lutora.    Pttilomalhean.     (Irganiied  and  con- 

DCted  ibe  lirit  male  chorui  compoted  of  Uniy. 
:udentB.     Dir.  ef  Mua..   Uniy.  of   III.,   1894-S. 

f*j  SonSI'^iV'we  WMt"'^e'"^SKr1 
ielmet  No*  (words  and  mualc).  Married 
.letbea  M.  Butnap,  S  14.  1S94,  Champaign, 
hildren:  Alice  E.,  b.  S  1,  1898;  Alethea  it.. 
.^Mr  6^1903.     Adirttt,  713   W,  Green  St., 

JJAGIOT 

^f  Ag^.'k'ddnit, 

48.  CHARLES  FERRY  JEFFERS 
_  .jrmaciat;  M.  S.,  1894;  b.  Ja  30.  iS}}. 
Lyodon,  111.;  a.  Perry  L  (b.  EnEeld,  N.  H.) 
-  '  "■-■lena  (Fitch)  Jeffera  (b.  Pa.).  Prepared 
Ion,  III.:  attended  Maaa.  CoU.  of  Phar- 
Prea.,  Adelphic;  Y.  H.  C  A.;  Choral 
.„^,.  Jniv.  Band.  Aaat..  Chrm.  Lab.  Clerk 
for  S.  A  Sheppard  *  Co..  Boston..  i87Si  do., 
'.  A  Blake.  Ipawich,  Mass.,  1876-81;  opened 
ul.  at  prop,  of  Pbarmacy  in  Swampicall. 
(aaa..  1881;  opened  branch  atore,  do„  1898. 
icacon,  Congr.  Church;  mem..  Salem  Oratorio 
oc^  aeveral  yra.;  Pres..  Swampacolt  Lodge, 
,  O.  O.  F.;  First  Prea.,  Boaloo'a  Aaan.  of 
Tniv.  of  III.  Alumni.  Married  Elinbelh  B. 
tockea.  D  21.  1875,  Ipswich.  Maaa.  (died  Ag 
J88):  Clara  M.  Ciolcord,  My  11,  1893.  Swamp- 
ilt.  Children:  Leroy,  b.  Ag  as,  1876;  Lyndon 
..  h.  Mr  14,  iMs;  Perry  C.  b.  Ap  4.  t893- 
ddrtii,  164  Humphrey  St..  Swampscott,  ICua. 

47,  WILLIAM  S.  PICKRELL 
(Brother  of  No.  Si) 
Farmer;  M.  S„  1S02:  b.  F  9.  '851,  Ue- 
lanicsburg,  111.:  a.  William  Smith  (b.  Mr 
),  1807,  Montgomery  Co.,  Kv.)  and  Amanda 
r:«illa  (Walaon)  Pickrell  (b.  Ap  10,  1816. 
n  Co.,  do.1.    Prepared  in  Springfield  H.  S. 


..J   Delta.     

85;    Elec.    Lighting   &    Gaa.    1885-95: 


•biS 


Id  b,  Google 


UNiTSRsrry  op  Illinois 


Fuming,  1 89 J—.  Uarricd  Geargitna  W.  Ktilta, 
N  It,  1SB3,  Chk>ei>.  ChihlrcD;  Tohn  Kcilh, 
b.  F],  iSSs;  Abbie  BealiiM,  b.  D  ia,  18S7; 
Williim  Smitb,  b.  Mr  37,  iggS.  Aiirtti.  364 
N-.  rth  Ave,,  Phoenii,  Anz. 


Laua  and  Ini.  Bus.;  B.  L.,  1878;  b.  Al  14, 
iSsj,  Cuiun,  Conn-i  ■.  Williim  GiffarT  (b. 
N  i;.  iBiti,  do.)  and  Jine  £.  (Adam)  Pierce 
(b.  N  16.  181S,  do.).  Prep»red  in  Elmwood 
H.  S.;  Knox  Acad..  GaleaburE,  111.  Beta 
Tbcti  Fl;  Pbilomitbean;  One  of  ihe  Eds.  of 
Studint.  and  of  Illim.  Practiced  law,  Cbam- 
paica.  1879-8,1;  Mgr.  Omaha  Uircury,  a  law 
Puolic»tion,  1896.1903;  Deputy  Aud.  and  In*. 
Commiuioner  of  Nell.,  igoj-o;  Citr  Alty., 
iSSi-i;  tngand  in  buiiDCii,  Farm  Loant. 
Norfolii,  Neb.,  i3S3-i89:'l  Resl  Ett.,  i89'-G: 
V.  P.,  Lincoln  Ac^denl  Ina.  Co.,  and  mem., 
Ini.  limi  of  Pierce  ft  Hatiield;  also  connected 
with  Securiiy  SaTinga  and  Loan  Aaan.,  loin — . 
Harried  Margaret  Harrii,  My  to,  1S80,  Cbani- 
paign.  Children:  William  Dwiglit,  b.  N  16, 
1S81;  Roy  Giffon),  b.  O  a],  itif.  Paul  Harrii, 
b.  O  3,  1S87-  Aidnti,  1543  S.  191b  St., 
Lincoln.  Neb. 

49.    -FRANCES  ADELtA  POTTER 

(REYNOLDS) 
(Wife  of  No.  so;  Uolher  of  Gi6>) 
Author;  B.  L.;  b.  Mr  ti.  i8js,  Albion, 
Micb.;  d,  Aaron  (b.  Ap  9,  iSio,  Ft.  Edward, 
N.  y.)  and  Prance*  AuguaU  (Sbaw)  Potter 
(b.  Mr  Ji,  i8]0,  Jo.).  Prepared  al  home. 
Charter  mem,.  Alelbenai;  Slnd.  Govt,;  Phi 
BeU  Kappa.  Teacher,  Eng.  at  Judion  Univ.. 
'87I-77J  III-  i8j7-So:  Mont..  1880-91;  ProTi- 
dence,  R.  L,  1891-1918.  Hal  written  coaatantly 
for    publication     aince    graduation,     publiahing 


1  educ 


t  literature  1: 


lubiet 


1871S.  Aulh.t  Serial!. 
laroaiB  uenoua  vraTB.  Ich  Dien;  Rose  Cot- 
tage:  The  Phantom  Fiower;  Winifred'i  In- 
heriunce;  An  Autograph  of  Stone:  The 
Senior's  Vacation;  etc.  One  of  firat  two 
woman  memf.  of  Mont.  Preu  Assn.;  mem.. 
Home  and  Foreign  Mioioa.  Soca.;  Charter 
mem.,  R,  I,  Short  Stan  Clab:  Mont.  Preu; 
Citiieni'  Hial.  Asm,  Married  Henry  Sbeldon 
Reynold!,  {>4),  Je  m,  i874,  in  Urn*,  parlorl 
by  Regent  (Jregory.  Children:  Vinton  Irving, 
b.  D  iC,  187S;  Erneil  Shaw  (^OQ),  b.  D  7. 
18S4;  Paul  Rea.  b.  Je  is.  1889  (died  iSoO; 
Frederick  Aaron,  b.  My  1*.  1894  (died  O  a6. 
191B),     Died  Mr  17.  1919.  Providence,  R.  1. 

so.  HENRY  SHELDON  REYNOLDS 
(Huabind  of  No.  49;  Father  of  Gs6i) 
Retired  Teacher  and  Firmer;  B.  S.,  1878; 
M.  S,.  1870;  b.  S  19,  1849,  Providence,  R.  I.: 
s.  JeremiiS  Anthony  (b,  Mv  11,  .Sao)  and 
Charlotte  S.  (Vinton)  Reynolch  (b.  S  ij.  iSii). 
Prepared  in  country  ache,  and  Si.  Norm.  Sch., 
Bloomington,  111.  Yh.  D.,  Jndson  Univ.,  1U2. 
Scientific  and  Adelphic.  Taught  Chem.  and 
Nat,  Hist..  Ark..  1875-7;  farming,  two  yn.; 
grid,  coorse  in  Univ.;  Prospector  and  A«- 
sayer  in  Colo,  and  Mont.;  taught  one  yr,: 
SnpL.  Concentrator:  Rancher,  aix  yra.;    Prof.. 


iU,  i.onceniraior;  Kancn 
C  Sc.  Union  CiA\.,  Line 


ID  yr*.;  held  church 


work  with  Pub.  Soc.  lut  M . _, 

office*    and     dlSerenl    cAect    connected 

PruUiD  Soc  of  Prondeace;  Sc  Soc.    Orgaa- 


iied.   tSai;    HiR. 


i_  Lague   of  Improve' 


Soe.    Namber  of  6*ol.  1 

there  a^  From  Mine  to  Mint;  Some  Conunoa 
Foinlt;  Along  the  Sbore;  and  other  R,  I.  tec- 
. ■_.. —     -1    .-,„[.       Married     Fran — 


SI.  CHARLES  AUGUSTtre  SMITH 
Driftaman;  B.  S.,  1874;  b.  Ja  i^  1S49. 
Baden,  Cer.;  a.  Charlei  (b,  Ap  iJ.  i8i7.  (wr.) 
and  Katharena  (Leiclit)  Smith  (b.  Ja  i,  1S16). 
Prepared  in  pvt.  H,  Scha.  and  home  studies. 
Adelphic;  Telegraphic  Soe.;  Band.  Invented 
Reversing  Link  for  Steam  Engine,  Pat..  No. 
-  ';    Metallic   Scale    for    Draftnnen, 


No.      13S,9S8,      lS8s;      Metallic      inangie      lor 
DrafUmen,    No.    437,870.    1890;    also    the   fol- 
lowing   invention!    not    patented.    The    Over- 
ni  Arm  Brace  for  Milling  Machines;  Blue 
Pranie;  Automatic  two-gear  Comer  and 


aace;  Steam  EngineEcoiiomy;  New  Reversing 
Link  for  Steam  Engines  Van  NtmranSi  fiagr. 
Mat-:  Improved  Method  of  Finding  the  Diam- 
eters of  Coat  ft  Step  Pulleyi,  Trgsi,  of  A.  S. 
M.  £.,  V.  g,  p.  4«4;  also  many  olbcrs  along 
engng.  subjects.  Married  Mary  Jewett  Trafton, 
Ap  10,  1884,  Central  Falls,  R.  I.  Addrtu. 
Timpko.  in.-f 

ja.     GEORGE  STORY 

U.  S.  Mineral  Surv.;  C.  E.,  1894;  b.  Ad  IB, 
■8sj,  Buffalo,  N.  Y.i  a.  Joseph  Slorr-  Engr. 
and  Surv.  in  So.  Calif.,  1880—;  Deputy  Co. 
Surv.,  San  Diego.  Co.;  Asai,  Engr..  Calif. 
So.  R.  R..  1880-ij  Pr«.,  Location  and  Bridge 
Work;  Deputy  Co.  Surv.,  San  Luia  Obilpo, 
Calif.,  i88a;  Co.  Surv..  do.,  iSSfrqa;  City 
Engr,,  da.,  1881-94;  ifo-,  1895-1913:  Dept.  St. 
Mineralogi'ii.  (TsJil.;  Engr.  and  &urv..  San 
Lui*  Obispo,  Calif.,  1915-18;  U.  S.  Mineral 
Surv..  1918— ;  Pre*,  Bd.  of  Educ.  San  Lnis 
Obilpo.  Calif.;  V.  P.,  Co.  Bd.  of  Educ^  do. 
Mem.,  Bd.  of  Health,  io.;  A.  F.  A.  M,;  K.  T.; 
K.  P.  Married  Caplola  Evans,  F  a4,  1S86, 
SiD  Lull  Obilpo,  Calif.  Addrtu.  1J41  Garden 
St.,  San  Luis  Obispo,  Calif. 

5J.     WILLIAM  WATTS 

Phya.  and  Surg.;  B.  S.,  1805;  b.  F  6,  i8«^ 
Firmtngdale,  HI.;  1,  Chirles  (b.  Ja  10,  1B04.  V. 
H.)  anJEIiiabelh  (Innii)  Walts  (b.  D  31    


31,  1811 

n.  o.  m.  D""ljmv!'of  MieE''i87S-  Delta  Tan 
Delu;  Capt.,  Univ.  Rcgt.  Teacher.  iS74-ii 
Phyi.  and  Surg.,  1878—.  Mem..  Am.  Iiut.  of 
Hom.;  Ute  Mai,  and  Surg.,  O.  Nat.  Guard. 
1ODO-5.  Mirried  Emclie  C.  Stunck.  O  10,  1884. 
Cihildrcn:  Edni  Imogene,  b.  Ja  10.  1S8S;  Fred- 
erick W.,  b,  O  19,  1887.  Addriit,  1035  Superior 
St.,  Toledo.  O. 

S4.     •WALTER  WARD  WHARRY 
B.  S.,  1B95;  b.  tSsi,  III:  a  Evans  Wbatr*. 
Died  Je  a8,  i89e.  Sycamore,  III. 


CLASS  OF  1875  (25  LIVING.  12  DBAD) 

€«,     "DE  LONSON  ELROY  BARNAXD 

(Father  of  No.  1318) 
B.  S.  Id  Agr^  1893;  b.  Ag  »i.  i8ji,  Portei 


SS.    LAURA  MORRIS  ANDERSON 

(CREENHALGH) 

B.  L,.  t8»s;  b-  Leringlon.  Ky.;  d.  C.  ».  (b. 

Kt,)  and  A.  J.  (Noble)  AnderMn  lb.  dud.  Pre- 

Bred  in  Cbampiiln  Sem.  Mem.,  H.E.  Church, 
irried  J.  R,  flreenhilgh,  1 8S0,  Champain. 
Adirttt.  aiT  E.  iitb  St..  Oak  Cbff,  Dallas. 
Tex.t 


iidta'Tau' iMta;    Adelphic      Dairying. ,, 

Supt.,  Hachioe  Shop,  1889;  Supt..  Acrmoter  Co, 


^d  by  Google 


Baccalaukeatx  Aluhni 


■■m;  Snpt.,  Purbinlu-MorM,  iS«8:  Sapt., 
Temple  Pamp  Co.  InTtntsd  Windmill,  i8m; 
IM  Bicine,  189S1  Heel  lower;  ■peed^chingiDf 
amine  ind  rereriiDg  dniu*  for  irindcr,  1900- 

aoliir  Tchidea,  loos.  Harried  Kate  ll  Bora- 
mi,  D  11  tS77.  Manteno  111.  ChUdren:  Ruby 
AHisoD,  b.  Je  iS,  1S80;   Lela  Ethelrn  Cos),  b. 


;    Glen 


ARTHUR  ELLIS  BARNES 
(Brother  of  Not.  156,  joj.) 
B.  S.  in  Chan..  1878;  b.  Je  iS.  iBjs, 

,E,  Vt.!  a.  Oratnil  ChurcSiU  (b.  S  9. 

iSa*.  Bri3«ewi(er,  Vt.J  and  Caroline  (Etlii) 
BiroH  (b.  F  JO,  i8i9i  Nonrood.  Man.).  Pre 

Srrt  in  Cbampaign  H.  S.  Tulor,  UniT.  o 
,  1B71-7;  DniBlioa.  iBjj-BS;  Mortgage  am 
Loan  boa.  18S641;  Hfr.  of  bigh  irade  da; 
hldi.  prodncu,    1891.6:    Elee.   inaulallon,  1896 

C^finil  reaeaKh  work  upon  beary  iniulltioi 
naicrial.  Harried  Kiltie  Wheeler,  O  7.  iSSj. 
Tupd^B,  Kan.  Cbildren:  Helen,  b.  Ja  14,  t»iS; 
Kiihenn,  b.  11  J,  iBgi:  GladTi,  b.  Jl  ],  1901. 


Banker;  H.  S.,  >8oa;  b.  U*  ij,  iSsi,  Genr 
m.\  L  Jeremiah  Libby  (b.  Ap  17.  iSoj,  Sci 
tarouch.  Me.)  and  Eliia  Ann  (Jacliinan)  Bror... 
IK  II7  i«,  1S16,  Shadiiee.  Franklin  Co.,  N.  Y.). 
Pinared  in  Sycamore.  111.  and  Univ.  Acad. 
Sdcntific;  Pbilomathean.  Practicing  Velerin-. 
UT,  iS77-8i;  Gen.  Store.  t88o.i88a;  Banker 
iHa— .  Two  term*  PreL  Villaie  Bd.j  lix 
insu  Frei.  Bd.  of  Educ;  two  lemii  Supn.; 
Prea.,  De  K»th  Co.  Sale  Improvonent  Aaan. 
Mtrncd  Emilr  E.  Fond,  My  16,  187S.  Genoa, 
IIL  ChUdren;  CUude,  b.  Hr  ij,  igHo  (died  O 
II.  i8B«);  Earle  W.,  b.  Jl  30,  iBSi;  Barard 
('^16).  b.  My  ai,  1B91  (died  O  11,  igiS);  one 
dufhicr  and  one  aon  died  in  Infancy.  Addmi. 

Sg.  RALPH  LEE  BROWN 
(Father  of  No.  tS9i:  Brother  of  No,  ifiS)  ' 
Banking  and  Real  Eat;  B.  L.;  U.  L.,  1S81; 
b.  F  17,  iBji.  Marengo,  HI.:  a.  Hilo  S.  (b.  1S16. 
Buna,  N.  Y.)  and  Hannah  M.  (Drake)  Brown 
(K  iB]D,  Coyler,  N.  Y.).  Prepared  in  Marengo 
B.  S.  Pbilomathean,  Prea.  Teacbmt  to  F, 
■ni:  Loan  and  Real  Eat.,  1B81-90:  Ahatractlni 
utt  Seal  Eit..  1890-1899;  Banking,  Abitractinj 
and  Seal  Eat.,  1B99— ,  wilh  Brown  Brotbera  5l 
Bank  and  Truat  Co.  Hem.,  M.  E.  Church 
Snpl..  S,  S.  and  on  official  bds.,  elc;  Aber 
ileen,  S.  Dak.;  Social  Sc  Qub.  Harried  Mar) 
ETlJanley,  Je  9,  iBSo,  Tolono,  III.  Children 
Paul  M.  ('06),  b.  Ap  30.  1883;  Norma  M„  b, 
N  14,  >B8«:  dinton  P..V  Je  >j.  iBgo.  Aidtti,, 
t/a  Brown  Broa.  Corp.,  Aberdeen,  S.  Dak. 

te,     AUANDA  CAMPBELL  (MOORE) 
(Mother  of  No.  3't6\  Slater  of  No.  94) 
».   L.   in    L.   &  S.,    iSoj;    h.    Ap    10.   tBs.i, 
Coikocton,  "      '    "—--•-'■---•-"-    " --    -"-■ 
Wcatmoreli 
rumbcll    ( 
Oaner  M. 

Haore,    Hi 
D,  Co?),  f 

».  1BB7:  : 

(died  D  19 

61.    VANTILE     WILUAH     CODDINGTON 
(Hioband  of  No.  yj;  Brother  of  No.  iSi.) 
Eagiaeer;  B.  S.  in  Arch.,  1S05;  b.  Jl  j,  t8S2, 

Uatoo,  laJ.;  a.   lolah   (b.  jrf   <a,    iSas)   and 


Ar^.  1878^1;  Planing  Mill,  l88<_.9i;  Arch. 
1891-98;  Planing  Mill,  1898-1901 :  Bridge  and 
Mech.  Engr.,  1901—  Patenta  on  Split  Pulley*. 
1S90  and  1891.  Married  Alice  Lee  ('75).  Je  Jl, 
1B76,  Champaign.  Children:  Corinne,  b.  1877; 
Samuel  Cecil,  \.  1881;  Adah,  b.  18S4;  Lee,  k 
iB8j  (died  1888);  Qyde,  b.  1S87:  Ruth,  b.  |S8» 
Paul.  b.    1891.  Addrtii,  aj?  j6th  Sl„  N.  HU 


«j.  *FRANKLIN  PIERCE  DOBSON 
Engineer;  B.  S.  in  C.  E.,  |B9<;  b.  N  16,  1B51, 
BdlcTlain,  III.;  a.  Charlea  (b.  Doncailer.  Eng.) 
and  Mary  Eliiabelb  (Perry)  Dobaon  (b.  K>.). 
Prepared  in  Minonk  Pub.  Sch..  Prea..  Philo- 
matbean.  R.  R.  Maintenance,  Contt.,  operation 
and  aura.  Mem.  Baptiit  Church;  Weal.  Soc. 
Engrs.  Married  Mary  F.  Miltimore.  D  187s, 
JanesTille.  Wia.  (died  F  1887):  Carrie  R.  Top-, 
ping,  Mr  1893.  Children:  £lla,  b.  Aa  iSoi; 
Harriet,  b.  Ap  190a;  Alfred  Topping,  b.  Hr 
1901.     Died  Agis,  1906. 


Uwyer;  B,  S.  in  C.  1 

look  Co..  I" 

I.  Y.)  and 

8]].  Sand 

-cb.     Stud __.„_.. 

Clara  I.  BuKy,  My  16.   i^, 
ren:  Mathew  E.  ('14),  b.  S  10. 


,     _„.  _,  D  4,  i8jj, 

(b.  D  19.  1816.  Pulaalci. 

N.  Y.)  and  Arabella  (.Pierce}  Dunlap  (b.  Ap  >8, 
-     ,  Sandy  Creekj  N._Y,).     Pre^red  in  Diat. 


64.     HENRY  M.   DUNLAP 
St.  Senator,  Farmer  and  Fruit  Grower;   M. 

S.,  1891:  b.  N  14,  i8;j:  a.  Halhiaa  Lane  (b. 
1814.  Cherry  Valley.  N.  Y.)  and  Emeline 
(Pierce)    Dunlap    (b.    Sandr    Creek.    N.    Y,). 


Sen.    1892-1911:    iqil 
irt.  Jl  5,  187;,  Urbai 


d»    Creek.    N.    Y, 
Seb.    Coif.    Coonc 


bana.    Cbildren  1 


b.    D    iV    1. 
SaToy,  ffl. 


Farmer:  B.  S.  in  Agr.,  180s:  b.  F  9,  1 
Phalani.  Monmouth  Co.,  N.  !,:  s,  Li 
(h.  Ag_7.  1814,  Jancock,  Vt.)  ami  Lucy  (CI 
land)  Eiton  ft    Je  ii,  i8>.     -  •      ■       ■* 


Lucy  tOt^t- 
luyler  Co..  N. 
Printing  and 


Saj.  1 


,.._i  inCoi 

r  Work,  1877-Bo;  Fa 

r w,.,  V   nfft.  Tu ,_.. 

18B3:  Frank  Gift. 
i.c,ann  i.rnc«,  '  *^  "  —  "' 
>,  Downg,  Okla. 


66.     -WINFIELD  SCOTT  EVERHART 

(Father  of  No.  6866) 
Lawyer;  M.  L.  in  L.  &  S.,  >89i;  b.  N  18. 
830.  TuKarogBi  Ca.,0.;  a.  Philip  (b.  Ur  18. 
.834.  Carroll  Co..  O.)  and  Saun  (Slaley) 
Ercrbart  (h.  My  14,  i8a7.  Tuacaroraa  Co.,  O.l. 
Prepared  in  Neoga.  Adelphic;  Capt.  Uniy. 
Regt.  Admitted  to  bar,  1B78.  Married  Oara 
"rrr,  S  14,  1884.  Toledo,  111.  Cbildren: 
luiK,  b.  Ap  M,  1886:  Suiie,  h.  N  18,  i8Bt^ 
iUarJ  C,  b.  Jl  18,  18S9;  Minnie,  b.  ja 
..,.■   phn.n  TT     i',r\    t.     4,1  A    Tflni'  Glad] 


Died 


I,  b.  Ap  6,  1894;  Glady), 


7.     'JAMES  FAULKKER 

(Brother  of  No.  136) 

F  a,   i8s3.   Irrinpon. 


augbl 
r6.8l; 


,  1B75.6;  in  Calif,.  1 

Sominee  of  the  Rep.  party  of  Sonoi,,-  w,. 
::»1i(.,  for  Co,  Sunt,  of  Pub,  Scbi,,  at  the  tin 
>f  hia  death.     Died  O  i.  i8fii.  Blaomlield,  Call 


^d  by  Google 


University  of  Illinois 


68.  GEORGE  NEWTON  GRIDLEY 
Kul  Em.;  B.  S.  in  Ajr..  189s;  *^  ^  '7. 
iSsi,  Dur  Pniric  View,  Ldce  Co.,  lU.;  L  Eliitu 
GndUr  (b.  Je  ij,  1817,  Onondaco  HoUow, 
N.  V.)  and  CtirtDlIC  Sawrcr  (Huncwrll)  Grid- 
ley  (b.  S  18,  1817.  Norwich,  Vt.).  Prepared  in 
dill,  and  prt,  acba  Pbilonulbeaa.  Fannini 
and  itockraiiing  until  1S901  trarelini  1890-91; 
Real  Egi.,  1891-8;  Depuir  Co.  Trea).,  Ljilic 
Co.,  1890-1900;  Co.  Treat.,  tooo-i;  Real  Eat., 
1901—.  Wa>  a  mem.  of  Ihe  nulilia  troop  ortan- 
iied  at  the  Univ.  1871,  which  did  three  or 
tour  da^  patrol  kiticc  at  Chicaio  after  the 
fire  of  O  9,  1871.  Married  Annab  Olive 
Bilinalii.  S  17,  i8Sj,  Diamond  Lake,  III.  Cbil- 
dren:  Maud,  b.  O  S,  i88£;  Amy  Belle,  b.  S  at. 
rS8S.  Adirtii,  41J  So.  D«  Plainet  Ave., 
.  Dea  Plainei,  III. 

69.     KATHERIN   HULLINGER 


pared   in   Slei 
}.  Coll.   Alelb( 


FLORA  LOREKA  KELLOGG 
(HUDSON) 

Voodi 


ij,,",;: 

7a.     GEORGE  FREDERIC  KENOWER 

(Brolber  el  No.  jss) 

Ed.  and  Publisher;  B.  L..  1878;  M.  L„  1S80; 

b.   F   10,   t8;4,  Carlyle.  Ilf.;  a.  fceorge   (b    Je 

M.    .BiS.    Carlisle,    Pa.)    and    Ann     (Shelley) 

P™p°"ed  in'''ru"l  ^h  vflfd'^e  «ht"Hueyf '  II- 
Philomathean.  Delta  Tau  Delia.  Taught, 
t87^-Ba;  Ed.  and  PuWisber.  iB8^^;  Trjj.tec 
UniV.  of  III.,  i88i-.88j:  Regent.  Univ.  of  Neb.. 
1898-1904.  Married  Mary  Jane  Bartb,  1877. 
Mueoulah,  lU.  Child.  Finn  Carleion.  b. 
Je  ao,  .87S.     Addrtii.  Wianer,  Neb. 

73.  ALICE  LEE  (CODDINGTON) 
(Wife  of  No.  61) 
B.  L.  in  L.  *  S:,  1880;  b.  Mr  17,  iSsi,  Ml. 
Auburn,  Illj  d.  John  McCoUiater  and  Kate 
(Chiam)  McCoUL.ier.  Alethenai.  Married  Van- 
lyle  William  Coddinglon  (Vs),  Jf  "•  '|76. 
(Champaign.  Children:  Corinue,  b.  Je  is.  1877; 
Samuel  Cecil,  b.  My  14,  iBS";  Adab.  b.  F  ao. 
18S4;  Lee,  h.  Je  .0.  i88s  {died  N  8.  1888); 
Oyde.  b.  Ag  >i.  1887;  Ruth.  b.  M;  B-.'SSo; 
Paul,  b,  Ap  19,  1891.  Addrtii.  137  J^'b  St.,  N. 


74-     *JOHN  EMERSON  LEFLAR 

Cert,  in  L.  &   S.;  b.    tSsi,  Can.;  t.  Ira  S. 

Leflar.      Entered  from  Bauvia,   IlL    Deeeaaed. 

7i.     CHARLES  CHAMBERLAIN  LYFOBD 

Veterinarian;    B.    S.   in    Agr..    1878;    b.    Aj 

)i.  i8s3,  Roicoe,  III.;  a.  Thomaa  (b.  F  3.  iSo;. 

Canterbury,  N.  h.)  and  Elita  Burni  (Greeley) 
Lyford  (b.  Jl  8.  1809,  do.).  Pre_pated  in  Beloit, 
Wis.,  and  RockCord  II.  Si^ha.  DT  V.  S..  Moa- 
treal  Vet.  ColL  1877;  M.  D.  C.  M..  McGill 
Med.  Coll.  Scicnlific:  Pbitomithean.  At- 
tended Royal  Coll.  of  Vet.  Surga.,  1879.  Pro., 
N.  W.  Vet.  Hed.  CdU.,  i88]-9.  I^  18S8  inKDled, 

lor  breeding  marea.  Autb.;  Barren  ^U^: 
articlea,  Operations  on  Corni  and  Contracted 
Feet,  FUmiHg'i  yet.  Jour.;  publiihed  in  Lon- 
don, CaMralion  of  Crytorchidea.  1879;  Differ- 
ential Diagnoaii  between  Furunaelut  and  Farcy. 
1901;  Radical  Operation  for  Bursal  Enlargc- 
menii.  An,.  Vti.  Rivimi  Rep,  of  Coll.  and 
Educ,  do.,  1903;  etc.,  etc.  Mem.  Am.  Vet. 
Med.  Aaan.i  Minn.  Slate  Vet.  Med.  Assn.; 
Ptei.  St.  Vel.  Ann.,  V.  P.  and  St.  Sec.,  Am. 
Vet.  Med.  Assn..  at  different  lim»;  Pres.. 
Sec.  and  Treah..  Minn.  Si.  VeL  Med.  Sum. 
ma  Laura  Hendrickaon,  D  13, 
:bildren:   Stella  Eliiabctb.  h- 


"kA 


;  'Chesler  Dudley,  t.  S  34,  1897. 
3d  Ate.,  S.  Minneapoliat 


76.     JOHN  CHARLES  McCAULEY 

L.,  1895;  b.  Je  16,  1847.  Defiance  Co..  O.; 

„  -bilip   (b.   Mr  «,   1813.  Carlisle,   Fa.)    and 

Mary    (Wiasler)    McCaulev     (b.    N    10,     1810, 

Pickaway    Co.).       Prepared    in    Bryan    Acad.. 

n_.-       «         -"lilomathean.        ■'-—>-       »>-•- 

lo;    Idaho,  il 

:otl..  180J.7; 

ddreii,  DeGa 


■■•s.inL*:'r's..' 

idled  in  Gtr.  and 
I   Europe   and    Ni 


.ondon.  Traveled 
Zealand.  Inler- 
ig.    in   Stockholm; 


lareV   Milan,     tlaly.      Adimi.     Wurtemburg. 
Ger.t 

7B.     -JAMES  HARVEY  PARKS 
Surv.  and  Civ.  Engr.:  R  S.  in  C.  E.,   189*1 
b.  O  3,  1849,  McDonouBh  Co.,  111.:  a.  Jime*  B. 
(I      ■  •         ■  ^iaabeth  (Patlon)  Parfta 

(1  bridge  Co.,    Va.).      Pre- 

p,  11.,  Acad.  Fhiloraatbean, 

p  i9t   sen.    of   Coll.,    Govt. 

E  itw,   187S-7;   St,  Nen4.: 

D  O    1877;    Hotel    Clerk 

ai  iBjB;    Surv.,  Clarendon^ 

T  for    Tex.    Und    Co.     S 

N  urr.,  iSj([^4;  St.  Snry. 

oi  .    Snrv^    Ten.,    i8S8-«j>; 

J,  .5;  U.  S.  Mineral  Sur... 

,;  Id,   Nev.,    ioofi-7.     With 

C  e.     InTCnted  clinometer, 

1!  B93;  bicycle  lock,    1897: 

t,  tached    to    deaka.     1897- 

^ of  Ttx..  1893-3;  mem.. 

,    M.;    Pres..    Masonic    Qub.    Cripple 

■  ~ ,  Colo.,  and  V.  P.,  do.,  dit- 

ried    Mrs.   Vathti   WatUce- 

Danville,     III.       Ouldreo 

'    Wallace    Hull,    b.     1868; 

a,  b.  1892.     Died,  Goldfield. 


1B49,  Readaboro,  Vti  a.    Benj. 


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^^■.  '^,  9    '*"■    VtO    «Bd    Polly    Maria 

(Blanchardl  Parioni  (b.  Se,  i8aj.  Vl.).  Ptf 
lartd.  m  *aWrlo<i  (la.)  H.  S..%nd  MtiHeL 
«™  Ri.1-  Coll.,  Waterloo,  (I..).  Ad«lplii( 
f"^:  Coll  Govt.;  M™.,  Coll.  Sen.;  tiai 
Sk,  "75.  Chatge  of  Commercial  Dtpi..  Unh 
rf  I.,  la^i-go;  llatdware  and  Implement  bui 
WtlUnglon.  Kan..  iB8q-s;  CaihW,  Wood' 
Pinoni  Co.,  iSBo-j;  founded  Harper,  Kan., 
Free  Lib.,  iBSo:  organiMd  Scon  City  Town 
r..  U.J  ^m   scolt  Ciiy;   organised   sJoir  '" 


Baccalaureate  Alumni 

elna  alphonso  robinson 


Bank;  Cashi 
Ptm.  of  Tii...... 

Co.,  Kan-:    Minni 


:    Mmneapoln    one   yr.;    Loan    B 
■armera'  S  Drovera'   Bank,  Kingn 


iSm-s;  in  Kan! 
Ugr..  Villiaca 
Uoved  lo  Chan 


Tile  Co.,    i8s8  igaS; 

.  field  mgr.  of  eight  coa.,  noj; 
building  ihe  Kan.  Co  operative 
;  Bus.  Mgr.  for  eleven  y«.r  b«- 


I'te,  Kaa.:  engaBcd  in  Real  Eat. 
m.,   Fla.   Land   Co.;   cleared  pal- 


roung  people  in  higher  educ.  by  oil 
priiet,  etc.  Autb.  of  bome  articles.  I 
Lmver.  Church;  I.  O.  O.  F.;  A.  F.  A 
Married  Sophronia  Lamed  VjSi.  Ag  ii. 
Champaign.  Addriii.  Chanute,  Kan.;  S< 
fit..  ID  winler. 

So.     'EMOBY   EDWARD   PATCH 

E.  S.  in  M.  E..  1895;  b.  Ap  aj,  184;,  W 

•rater.  Wii.  a.  Detand  (b.  S  5.  iSij,  Vt.)  and 
Almaria  Love  (Drake)  Patch  (b.  Ja  ifi,  i8a6, 
BcBton,  N.  Y.).  Macbini)).  one  yr.;  Supr 
Kew  Doty  Mfg.  Co..  Taoeaville^  Wia.  to  iSq 
Served  in  jjd  Wis.  Voiunleera  Inf.  Co.,  i86j- 
Married  Annie  Bell  McNult.  Je  7,  187^,  Char 
paiga.  Cbild,  aarence  Emory,  h.  II  31,  iSg 
taneiville.  Wis.     Died  Mr  to.  1RO7.  Janetvill 


8i.  'WATSON  PICKRELL 
(Btolber  of  No.  4?) 
Osirich  Farmer:  M.  S.  in  Agt.,  1893;  b.  O  * 
1853.  Mfchanicaburg,  111.:  a.  William  S.  (b 
Hootnmery  Co.,  Ky.)  and  Amanda  P.  (Wat 
m.)  Pickrell  <b.  Maion  Co.,  do.).  Prepared  ii 
Pub.  Scb.,  Sangamon  Co.,  III.  Delia  Tai 
Delia.  Married  France*  N.  Uleu,  O  a>,  iBSg 
Caileiiburg,  Ky.  (Died  D  16,  1001).  Cbildren 
Charlei  inen,  b.  Je  4,  1891:  William  Watson 
li  Ap  15,  1804:  Dorothy  Fiaocea,  h.  F  7.  1846. 
Kennefli.  b.  Mr  71,  1899-    l>iad  S  6.  1907. 

8a.     FANNY  PIERCE 


Retired  Machiniit:  M.  E.,  1B03;  b.  D  ts,  1830. 
S.  neading,  Vt.;  a.  tbeoeaer  fb.  S  30,  iU)9,  S. 
Reading,  Vt.)  and  Adeline  (WDIiami)  Robin- 
son (b  D  19,  1S14).  Prepared  in  Wesleyan 
Sem.,  Springfield,  Vl.  Prop.  Macb.  Shop  to 
iC""-  •*'--mEing  and  Healing  titablisbment. 
il  uslee  and   Deacon,  llapt ill   Church; 

1!  bus.      Married    Helora    Smilh.    Ap 

ic  died  Ag  16,  i8Ss];  Mti.  Semphronia 

E  N-  ,0,   i8B«.     Cnildren:    Sarab  Ann, 

b.  1  Mr  4,  i86ii  Addie  Eva,  b.  0  17. 

■t  Aa  a;,   iSSs);   Gertrude  Minnie,  b. 

jl  (died  D  as,   18S7);  Inea  Mary,  b. 

N  j;    Fannie   Nettie,   b.   Ag  30,    1881. 

A  34  W.  Hill  St.,  Cbampwgn. 


liani  Ciilord  (b.  i<  a',  1 
Jane  EJiiabelh  (Adam! 
<(o.).     Prepared  In  Kr 


ce  (b.  N  16,  Il 
:m.  Galeiburg, 
19th  St..  Sta. 


Sj.     WILLIAM  CLARENCE  POLLOCK 
(Brother  of  No.   191.) 

Uirvcn  B.  S.  in  L.  &  S.,  1895;  b.  Jl  la, 
■B!3,  Se-  Cwtle,  Pa.;  1.  Jamea  M.  (b.  (founty 
Down.  Ire.)  and  Caroline  H.  (Lyon)  Pollack 
(K  Brifbton,  Can.).  Prepared  in  Mt.  Vernon 
H.  S.  Practicing  Law,  1B77-87;  Law  Oerk  and 
Am.  Alty.,  Dept.  of  ttie  Interior,  1887—. 
Uirried  Augusta  May  Grant,  ja  10,  1881,  "'■ 
Vernon,  Tl.  Addrtii,  1819  0  St.,  Wasbin 
D.  C.t 


Nathan  (b.  iSao,  B 
(Aller)  Scovell  (b. 
Champaign  H.  S. 
mem..  Sen..  Coll.  ( 
Asit.,  Chem,,  187IJ 
ory,  1876-7;  Aait.  P 
Ap-.  (;hein.,  1B80-. 
ia^4;  Spec.  Agt-, 
Dir.,  Ky.  Agr.Tlxp 
'■-"    -if  A«r„  St.  C 

(ve™r)  a  mM^od  n 
Bcation  in  the  Kjedal 
preaent.  Has  wtitt 
Agr.  Exp.  Sia.     Pel 

Pro.  of  Agr.  Sc.;  A.  C.  S,;  Soe.  "of  Chem. 
Indus.,  London;  I^at  Fres..  Official  Agr.  (Them- 
ist*  Assn.;  Pait  Pres.,  Am.  Assn.  of  A«r.  Coll. 
and  Eap.  Stas.;  Pres.,  Park  Comn.,  Lexinpon. 
Ky.;  mera^  Ky.  St.  Bd.  of  Agr.;  U.  S.  FooJ 
Standard  Comn.;  io  charge  of  Pure  Food  Con- 
trol, fertilizer  conirol,  feed  control  and  aeed 
control  work  of  St.  of  Ky.  Married  Nancy 
Davta  ('78),  S  B,  1S80.  Monticello,  III.  Died 
Ag  15.  191a.  Lexington,  Ky. 

86.     CLARENCE  ORLANDO  SCUDDER 
(Father  of  No,    1767.) 

Teacher;  M.  L.  in  L.  «  S..  iSoii  b.  F  8. 
t8S3,  Carniel  N.  V,;  s.  Orlando  B.  (b  i8ij. 
New  Fairfield.  Conn.)  and  Emily  H.  (Disbrow) 
Scudder  (b.  iB^ig,  do.}.  Prepared  in  Creslon 
H.  S.  Pres.,  Philomalhean;  mem.,  Coll.  Sen. 
Pvt  Sec.  10  the  Pre*.,  1873-5;  Taught.  Rochelle, 
III.,  187S-6;  Supt..  Schs.,  Ashton,  III..  1876-8; 
Supt.,  Scbi.,  N.  Dixon,  III.,  1878-80;  Traveling, 
"^ --■-  "--     --"    '■-      '■       III.  Norm, 


Sch.,  1B81-J 
II!.,      -" 


■  BSs-o;  S.    Evai 
son   Sch.,   Chici 


TrcM. 


.,  Uiiou 
in.   III., 


_  1889-9= 


-.  Prin., 
,    Morris 


1*77  (died  Sly  to,  191O:  Oliver  C.  b. 
1879;    Henry  Disbrow   t'oa),   b.    D   jo, 
Charleg  R„  b-   My   a6,   18S4.     Addriii, 
I  Cahitenga  Ave.,  Hollywood,   Calif. 

87.     GEORGE  ROBERT  SHAWHAN 

(Father  of  No.  B39.) 
[gr..  Savings  in  Bank;  B.  L.,   1870;  b.  Mr 
1B44.  Falmouth,  Ind.;  s.  William  M.  (h.  O 
I,  Bourbon  Co..  Ky.)  and  Nancy  (Redmond) 
urban  (h.  O  1810,  near  Cyibiana,  do.).    Pre- 
pared   in    common    schi.      Philomaf-ean;    Bos. 
Mgr.,     IlliKi;     Ed.,     in.!     Pres..     Coll.     Govt. 
Taught.    1861-81:    Co.   SopI-   Schs.,  Champaign 
'•-.   iS8i-i9oa;  in  111.  Trust  and   Savings  (fo. 
ik.,   190Z— .     Wrote  the  £rlt  complete  eight 
_..     ...    course   of    study    for   counlry  and   village 
in.     Bchools,  in  18B6.     Ed.,  111.  SI.  Course  of  Study 
I  for  Common  Schs.,  18B8-190].     Elder  in  Church 


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UNtVDisiTy  OF  Ilunois 


f  Ul.,   .887-91- 


ind  bT  P' 


cit«  Srid.  work,  iSqt.  Tausht  in  Phc 
S.;  Seta.  Dcpt.,  MUli  Coll.,  OJif., 
PolTtcchnic  H.  S.,  Loa  An«lea,  Ed. 

H.   S. 


I1876 

of  Chi- 


'irtl    Ccnor.    Paruk     UonlUj; 

lira]  in  ShalceiHarei  H.  S.  Life 
It  Calif,  (nnled  Ag  7'  ir,rta.  rho 
.oa  Angclea  A,  C  A. 


a  fat  Calif.  tnnledAi 
'     A.  C  , 

■{  III.  A 

(died   F 


Women'! 

n.  of  Loi 

.-      Robbiiu, 

10,    1899).     Child 
ddr«i,  ("-  "— 


go.     MARGARET    ESTHER    STEWART 

(ROBBINS) 

(Wife  of  No.  3>-) 

Teaehet;  B.  L.,  1878:  M.  L..  1886;  b.  A«  ; 

1855,  Frankfort,  O.:  d-  Hugh  Coulter  <b.  iBn 

ChillicDtfae,  do,)  and  N.  Uyiuia  (Smith)  Slen 

art    (b.    iSlS.    Greenfield,    do.).      Prepared    i 


Edwin      Robbiiu, 
-     ■       -liM 

90.     HECTOR  HILGABD  TYNDALE 

Lawyer;  B.  L.,  189s;  b.  F  10,  iBsj.  BeUeiriUe, 

III.;   L   Shdon   and  Hary   (HllnrdJ   Trndale. 

Prepared  in  Sprinafield  H.   S.  B.  S.,  Corndl, 

1B77;    LL.    B.,   Columbia     iSirfl,      Pii   Upailoa; 

Aian."Df  theB^r  of  the  Cii  "0"  N™'York.?rB«i". 
Aidrtii,  49  Wall  St.,  New  York  City. 

•LYMAN  FENN  WABNER,  JR. 
Cert,  la  C,  E.i  b.  My  13,  iSjs.  Rockfoid,  III.; 
<-  Lvman  Fena  (b.  Roxbqry,  Cona.)  and  (U\on 
F,.  Warner  (b.  Trojf.  N.  Y.).  Prepared  i- 
Rockford  H.  S.  Delta  Tau  Delta;  PbUc 
mathean;  Pri       "      ~  -        -  -     . 


.,  Sr  Qua.    Ciea.  Engr.'  R.  R.; 


CLASS  OP  1876  (19  LIVING,  10  DEAD) 


93,     'EDWARD  LULL  BALLOU 
Miner  and  Mill  Oone 

in  Aet.,   iSsst  b.   Mr  ii 

Adelpbic  CI***  Treu.  f 
Pony,  Horn.,  lOoo-o?; 
Shasta  Co.,  Calif,,  lo. 
Wood,  N  1*.  1 886,  a 
Roy  Stanford;  b.  O  i,  i) 

so,   1889;  Laura  Franeei,  _.    . ,  --,-. 

May,  b.  S  30,  i8gi;  Loii.l.  M>  8,  1891;  Cbarlea 
Kenneth,  b.  F  10.  1894;  Clarence,  b.  Ag  >a. 
1S99.     Died  O  I.  i9iiriC0,  Calif. 

94.     'JAMES  WILLIAM   CAMPBELL 

(Brother  of  No.   60.) 

Uwjer;   Cert,  in  L,  ft  S.;  b.  Mr  ai.   1851. 

Coihocton,  O.;  *.  Patrick  Steele  (b.  F  11.  1804, 

Weitmorefand  Co.,  P..)  and  Raehael  (Mitchell) 

Campbell    {b.    Ap   30,    1814,    Cecil    (:o.,    Md.). 


0,  1814,    ". 

1,  p.  Mem. 


laptial  C 
1^9.  C! 


Married  Eugenie  Daniela,  le  j,  1879.  Chicago. 
Children;  Winifred  D..  b.  Ap  s.  i^Bo;  Howard, 
b.  My  I,  i88j;  Wayland  eT,  b.  Aa  «.  i88j: 
TberoB    fc'elers,  h.   Ag  ao,    >8S6    (dieJ  Ja   19, 


WILLIAM    BAYARD    CHANDLER 

&  S.,   1893:  b.   Mt  6. 

I  1.  Lemuel  (L  Ag  jo, 
and  Prudence  Wiley 
S  8.  1813,  Vl.,  ncroaa 
Md.).  Prepared  in 
111.  Adelpbic.  Prea.; 
■M  Tau  Delia,  Pre*,  one 


:^o.,  1889-91;  farraini. 

lugusta  Bailey,  Mr  6, 
IhOd,  MercY  Lee  {dieJ 
■ix  nonthi).     Addmt. 


;iarfc  (b!  Va.).  Prepared  in  CbampaiBn  G 
icientific  Aaan.  C,  E..  igoa;  Ry.  Survi.,  Hydr. 
;taphic  and  Geodetic  wort  on  U.  S.  Lake  Stirr 


Comn.,  St,  Louis;  Deaiguint  Arch,.  TuUy  k 
Clark,  and  for  Woman-,  ilaganno  bldga.  Men.. 
Engra.  Club,  Si.  Louia:  A.l.  A„  Fellow;  Con- 
temporaiT  iTlub  of  St,  Louia;  Monday  Eveninl 
Club  of  Kirkwood,  Mo,;  Tueaday  Eyening  Clab 
of  Welater  Grovei.  Mo,;  111.  Soe.  Engra.  and 
Surva.,  1887-89:  St.  Louia  Merchant'a  Eichange. 
Married  Emma  M,  Schimmel,  N  m,  1888,  Nor- 
mal Park,  tlL  Children:  Helen,  b.  la  18,  1891; 
Corneliua  S..  b.  F  9.  >894  (died  N  14.  1895), 
Died  Mr   13,  1911,  Wehater  Grovca,   Uo. 

97.  JAMES  FREDERICK  DRAKE 
Lawyer;  B.  L.,  i89il_  b,  Ja  is,  1851,  Bel»i- 
derc.  111.;  a.  Charlea  Elmer  (b.  A(  i,  181I, 
Tioga  Co.,  N.  Y.)  and  Martha  (Heaton)  Drake 
(b.  Broome  Co.,  N.  Y.),  Prepared  in  Broome 
Co.  Pub.  Scha.  LL,  D.,  Uniy.  of  Mich.,  1879. 
PhilDinatbean.  Gave  (tone  oration,  claat  day 
lEtone  placed  beneath  ';6  Elm  tree  near  the 
walk  leading  N.  W.  from  main  buildinc); 
Practiaed  law,  LeadviUe,  Colo.,  t87»-So:  Koko- 
mo,  Colo.,  1880:  Pueblo,  Colo.,  iSBi— ,  Uiliurr 


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Baccaij^ureate  Alumni 


Satnke  of  iS«o;  Colo.  Nml.  Giut 
.  Seiulor,  t8oȣ:  Del.  to  NaL. 
ien,  i»B8.    Aiittti,  PneUa.  Colo. 


98.     JOHN  DAVID  GILL 
Uwjtr;  B.  L.,  189J:  b.  F  jj,  tSsi,  Antwerp. 
N.  y.;   «.    Junei    and    Sarah    (BeamBD)    Gill. 
Anth.!  A  TimelT  Wai   "         -      -----  - 

TV  EOect  of  UoncTi 


I    (BeamBD)    Gi 
i  rOr  Fool     '     " 
cTi  Spanigh  War: 
.e  kil^i    ' 


Ugnopoliu   and    Truita— The  Cat 
Kemcd;— illuitrated;  The  Denneraled  Si 
Coofi,  St.    of    lU..    etc.      jSn.,    " 
Lni\ie.     Aidrtu.  Antwerp,  N. 


inJ  Fat 

id 

Libifiy 


9«.  SIMEON  THOMAS  GORE 
Areh.  and  Builder;  B.  S.  in  Arch.,  i8oj;  t 
He  I,  1840.  Richvicv,  111.;  i.  Hosea  B.  (I 
UDim  Co.)  and  Polly  Anna  (Pale)  Core.  Pr< 
tared  in  Waahington  Sem.,  Hicbview,  III 
nilomaihean.  Farmer,  iSu-tgoji  Arch. 
«»>-,  Harried  Pboebe  Farmer,  O  to,  iSSc 
.ArtSer,  III.  Children:  DwishI  Clifford,  I 
J>  n.  iSSj:  Rox  Elli),  h.  My  11,  iggo.  As. 
inn,  so;  Bryant  Ave..  Walla  Walla,  Waih.f 

100.     CHARLES    EDWIN   GREGORY 
U*Hr:  B.  L.,   igqj;  h.  ■85sRachelle,  111-: 
<.  A.  S.  Gregory.    Capt..  L'.iiv.  Kegt.     Addrr-ii. 
list  SpHnga,  S.  Dak. 

'01.  UARTHA  GRAY  HOLTON  <KR£BS) 
E.  L.J  b.  My  17-  iSjS,  Aberdeen,  O.;  i. 
Elijah  d.  (b.  tSji.  MaysTille,  Ky)  and  Cot- 
Btlia  L.  Holtan  (b.  iHja.  Sacketti  Hiibor. 
N.  Y.).  Aletbenai.  Ariiai,  18S0.6:  taughi  in 
Chicago  H.  and  Pub.  Schi.  Mem.,  Social  Eton. 
Clgb;  PoL  Equality  LeaEtie.  Married  Jamea  H. 
Krilo.  Je  18.  i8S«,  Chicago  (died  11  19.  i»oo). 
Mit,a.  S06  E.  stst  St.,  Chicago.t 

■oj.     WALTER   ELLIOTT  KNIBLOE 

Sch.  Prin.:    M.    S^   1893;  b.    My    »i,    i8sj, 

Cbingo;  a  vtilliani  ±  <b.T  17.  iBio,  Sbaton. 

Cmn.1  and  Mary  A.    (Dakin)    Knihioe   (b.  D 

Ji,  1811,  Dulcheia  Co.,  N.  Y.).     Prepar---  ■- 

r.ni«l  Priirir  Sem.,  Onarga,  and  "-' 

:    Delta  Tau  Delia. 


Urtana.    __.     __ 

iSSi-jl  Supt.,  Ciiy  Scha.,  St.  Augusii 

'»84^s;  Prin.,  Duval  H.  S.,  Jr' 

-----  „  -       ■      „H,  S.    " 


d  Gilman  H.  : 
Prin.,  H.  S 
Pub.    Scha. 


i»SS-l9O0;  P 


J,  Fla. 

inville,  Fla. 
iiaaaee.  Ha. 
n  Co.  Ini' 


mmer  Tr.  Sc£^Ki  Teachefa 
of  Fla.;  ail  yra.  Conductor 
Inat.,  St.  Auguadne,  igSMV. 
-    ' Fla.  to  World'-  ''- 

SiJtTCur^orTrFlV  StT Teacheri'  . 
ChipDian  Sc  Club,  Prea.  1895.     Mami 
laide   Victoria  Clark,  Ag   s,    18B5.   Car 


[tmhian  &ipaaition;   St.   Aug 


•SV. 

It.   Hiat. 


>   Laneai 


■,   Jac 


•ille.  FIa.t 

toj.  •DANIEL  SHOTTENKIRK  MACKAY 
(Brother  of  Noa.  10*,  loj.) 
Farmer;  B.  L.  in  L.  &  S.,  189};  b.  O  13. 
'Bji;  a.  L  (b.  Lairg.  Scot.j  and  Catharine 
iftupple)  Uacl^y  (b.  Heaae,  Darmatadl,  Ger.). 
Prepared  in  Mt.  Carroll  H.  -'!-     Philomalhesn. 


L  CarroD, 


'IS' 


104.     •HENRY    MACnCAY 

(Brother  of  Noa.  103,  toj;  Father  of  No.  3094) 

Uvyer;   M.  L..   iS^a;  b.   1854.  Mt  Carroll, 


yer;   M.  L..   iSoa;  b.   1854,  Ml 
a.    John     (b.     Scotlaad)     and     1 


,    rSSa: 
16,  Ml. 


>S.     'WILLIAM   ALEXANDER   MACKAY 

(Brolber  of  Noi.   103,   104.) 
Banker:    B.    L.    in   L.   I 

irroll.     III.;       a.    Joba 
Lthfrini.  Mackay  (b.  r..r 
Adelphii 


I   Mackay   Bro] 


,  Madison 
188T    (die 


Child 


Pna. 
th  Side 
D    Park 


(Bro 


i8S4.  I. 


•ADIN  HOWARD  MANN 


FRANK   IRVING    MANN 
D(  Noa.   109,  S96,  ioh:  Fathet  of 
.     Nov  aijo,  jBSi) 

i.L.  &  S.,  i89s:_b.  Hy  8, 


(Abral 
ft.b.   i... 
Adelphic; 


raball  Co.,  Ill; 


.  Vfilh^ 


I,     1817,      --,     

lam)  Hann  (b.  Va.).  Prepared  in  ( 

^rl.-;   Lincoln   Univ.      Delia   Tau 

Capl.,    Univ.    Regl.      Weekly 

7-78;   fanner,    1878—;   Circuit 

-—    der,  Iroquon  Co.,   i8oa-6;   '^■ 

St.  Farmeri'  Init.,   1896—;  Aud.,  io. 


Clerk 


— K-  ^— ,  .^05—.     Man 
18.  1878,  Chenoa  (died), 

ion,  D  iS,  <9i3,  Urbana,     

;;o4),  b.  N  .,  1879,  Gilman.  Ill;  Mary  Elitabell 


iligaiiona,  lU. 

e  Judaon,  Mr 

......  ^na  L  Steren- 

Children:    Charlea  J. 

„ ja.  Ill:  Mary  Elitabelh 

1886,  Gilman.  111.  Addreii,  Boia 


I,  III. 

log.  JAMES  ROBERT  HANN 
(Huaband  of  No.  170;  Brolber  of 
Noa.  108.  896,  1059) 
Congreaaman.  Lawyer;  M.  L.,  189*;  th.  D., 
(hOQ.)  .903;  b.  O  «,  iBs«,  (Jorraal,  III.;  8, 
William  iTenry  b.  Ap  ,1.  iga;,  Va.)  and 
Eliiabelh  Dahney  Abraham)  Mann  (b.  Ag  ,9, 
Va.).  Crad..  Union  Coll.  of  Law.  .881.  6elu 
Tau  Delu.  PtBctiaing  Uw  in  Chicago,  18B1— ; 
mem.,  Oakland  Sch.  Bd.,  1887;  Atty.,  Hyde 
Park.  18881  Alderman  jid  ward,  (Chicago, 
1891-6;  Temporary  Chm.,  ftca.  St.  Contention 
18941  Chm.  Cook  Co.  Rep.  Convention.  1S95: 
Maaier  in  Chancery,  Superior  Ct.,  Cook  (i>.. 
1891-6;  Gen.  Ally.  South  Park  Bd.,  Chicago. 
189s:  mem.,  Cong.,  lal  111.  Dial.,  1897-1903; 
ad  Diit.,  1903— LCliin-  Cook  Co.  Rep.  f-" 
iQOj;  Com.  on  Elec..  No.  i,  joth  an< 
Cong.;    Com.    on   Inlereal.    and    Foreign 


Gad. 


ind  Ada  Eleanor  (Pickett) 
ID,  do,).  Prepared  in  Puh. 
delphie;    Scientific ;    Capl., 


Id  b,  Google 


IFnir.  Rett.    R.  R.  ■ 


Tvl*r  Oiurchni,  Ap  ii.  1880,  Milloon.  Ill 
Children:  Ada  Miry.  b.  Mr  16.  1881 1  Rmymoni. 
Churchill,  b.  D  16.  1881  (dird  7th  yi.i: 
UwrEHce    Roswell     (died    m    Infancy)!    Loui) 


111.  WILLIAM  FORREST  OLIVER 
Phjiiiciaai  B.  L..  1894;  b.  Aa  8.  iBs6,  Bloom- 
field,  Ia.j  I.  ,Wilb«m  L.  (b.  F  4,  iSj],  Cimrk 
Co.,  Ky.)  and  Mary  A.  (Smith)  Olivet  (b.  Hr 
19,  iSiS,  Indianapolis.).  Prepared  in  Ladaga 
S™.,  M.  D.,  MeJ.  Coll.  of  Ind^  1879.  Pre*-, 
Adelpliic;  V.  P.,  Coll.  Covt.i  Foreman,  Illm 
office:  Capl..  Univ.  Rtgl.  Pmclicini  medicine, 
Longton.  Kan.,  1880-5;  Co.  Sunt.,  Sch«.,  Elk 
Co..  Kan.,  i88j-g;  AdinElon,  Wash.,  1B89— : 
iBt  L(.  Co.  £..  K.  ti.  C.  1SB6-7.  Hnttfa 
Omcer,  Arlington,  four  termn  Mem.  Bd.  of 
Educ.,  Arlington,  eighteen  yr«.  Aulh.:  Sug 
Benton,  The  Bllck  Birder,  a  tale  of  an  African 
Slave  Trader,  OverlaHd  Monlkly.  San  Fran- 
citco.  1887.  Mem..  Co.,  Diil.,  St.  and  Nai. 
Med.  Soct.  Married  Manfaa  Lilian  Beit,  S 
11,  1899.  Montreal  Can.  Addreii,  Arlington, 
Waih. 

iia.     'FRANK  MITCHELL  PALMER 
Lawyer;   B.   L.,  1895:  b.   1856.  O.;  a.   E.  H. 
Palmer.     Capt..  Univ.  Regt.     Died  Ja  Ji,  1917, 
Decatur.    lU. 

113.     ELON  ALBERT  PIERCE 


$lb    diit.     Mo..    1904: 

=■' '-   Mo.,    1908;  B 

arlotte  Zelliar., 
17,  1894);  Orpha  M.  Troi 
dren:     Willi.m    Fre.'     '  " 


Elector  in  Mo.,    1908;  Regent  ^t   Nor_ 

"--id  Charlotte  Zelbart,  1886,  Mo.  (died  tly 

•      "     ■       ■•     ~routni»n.    1904.      Chit 

It.    h.     1887;     George 


Edwin,  b.  1888;  John 
Jiughier  b.  and  died  igii 
Spn'ng^  Mo. 


11;.     'ARTEMUS  C.  SCRIBNER 
Cert,  in  Agr.;  b.  i( 
icribner.  Died  Ap  2 


114.     JAMES   FREDERICK  RHODES 

iwver;  B.  L.,  189s;  *>-  F  ao.  1B54,  Waverly. 
t^iiliam  <t.  N^iJ,  iBjo,  YorkAire.  Enr  ' 
Sarah   Maria    (Furdy)    Rh""-    "■     *" 

,.  Leedi,  do.).     Prepared  it 

aTauDclta;   Philomalhean. 

Bgi  Nr^i.    18971901;  Non 


1891,  Faiiplay.  Colo. 

116.  FRANK  AUGUSTUS  ELLIS  STARR 
Miner:  M.  L.,  1891;  b.  F  8,  1854,  Alton,  DLi 
1.  Jamei  Ely  (b.  S  )i,  1814,  N.  Y.  City)  ami 
Sabra  Bicknell  (Ellii)  Surr  (b.  M  19.  >SA 
Wacham,  Mats.).  Prepared  in  Common  ScL 
Adelphic,  Prea.;  Capt.,  Univ.  Rep.  Taught, 
1876-83;  Lawyer,  1883-1906;  Miner.  i»o5— . 
Married  Anita  Denny.Ja  lo,  1S94,  PonUnd, 
Ore.  Children;  AniU  EHiuE^h,  h.  F  16,  1896; 
Grin  Denny,  b.  Mr  18,  1898.     Addrtti.  TiuitBf 

117.  CHARLES  WESTON 
(Brother  of  Noa.  •97.  4S4.  SSs.  i86) 

Lawyer  and  Banker;  B.  L.  in  L.  a  S.,  igot; 
b.  H  4,  1851,  N.  Y.i  1.  Nathan  (b.  Wilioa,  N. 
Y.)  and  Jane  (Ooydi  Weiton  (b.  Tror,  N.  Y.). 
Prepared  in  (:hanipaign  H.  S.  Adelphic;  Qui 
Ptel.  >r.  yr.  Regent, TJniT,  of  Neb.,  i894-'9«a; 
St.  Aud.,  Neb..  1901-05.  Harried  Eugenia  C 
Clarke,  Mr  11,  1SB7  (<Ced  11  39.  iBvo):  Helen 
H.  Mackav,  D  11,  1901,  Child,  Margaret  C, 
'     ~  iBiB.    AddrttM,  Hay  Springi,  Neb. 

118.  'GEORGE  A.  WILD 

Cert,  in  C.  E.;  b.  iSjj,  N.  Y.:  1.  Robert 
Wild.    Died  N   1881.  Lu  Animas,  Colo. 

THOMAS  THATCHER   WILUAHS 

Farmer;  B.  L.  in  L.  h  S..  18051  b-  N  11. 
tSso,  Putnam,  Conn.;  a.  Nathan  (b,  iSiy.  A..) 
and  Cacbariae  B.  (TbMcber)  Williami  (b.  1819, 
Thompion  Hill,  Conn.).  Mem..  Congr.  C^inrcb. 
Married  Mabet  Gordon,  Je  ao,  1894.  Sterling. 
111.    Adirti,.  H.  2.  Powell.  Wyo.t 

i»o.     FREDERICK  L.   WOOD 
Cert.;  b.  1854,  Chicago;  i.  Alonto  C.  Wood. 
Addrtis.  c/o  Mrs.  Amiaa  E.  Smith,   iiaa   E. 
90th  St.,  Chicago-t 


CLASS  OF  1877  (23  LIVING,  18  DEAD) 


Colo.,  tra 
;  Engr..  1 
^altitfo.   1^ 


1897-1905;    Chief   Engr..   Coahuila   and    Paei 
R/ft..  1S99.1904;  Siaie  f  ngr.,  Coahuila,  iBg6- 

\K ../       C..n.iln       ramir^n  UaiTied       AurC 


ied    Aureli 
:e    Allini 

i!"  Ja"  1890.     Ad- 


Hilled    Ag  "i884""(dred"  Vooi) ;    Grace    AllinB, 

P    mDJ.     Children:  Alfred  Nalli 

1887;  Theodora  Sar  ■•■--- 

drill.  Saltillo,  Mex. 

laa.     NETTIE  ADAMS    (WILSON) 
(Mother  of  No.  31J8;   Slater  of  No.  337) 
B.    L.,    iBoj:    b.    Ap    17.    ISSS,   Urbana;    d. 

Ptancia  Fit^  (b.  Je  13,  i8a4.  (Slmstcad  Falla^ 


O.)  and  Naney  (Dean)  Adama  (b.  Ap  16,  i8j4. 
Dayton,    O.).       Prepared    in    Diat.    icb.     near 
Urbana.     Prea,  Alethenai;  Claai  V.  P.     Teach-    . 
ing  until  1B84.     Autb.i     FamphleU  of  TraTet; 
Yellowatone  Park;  Climpxa  of  the  East;  Cliap- 
sea    of    West;    Glimptu    of    Southland;    From 
Kaplei    to    London;    apecial    Rcwapaper    work; 
Yellowitone  Park  Pamphlet  Iraoalaled  into  Rut- 
elan.     Married  W.   Bent  Wilton,  Je   id,   1884. 
Tolono,   111.      Children:    John    Dean    ('07).   h.     , 
Je  i-i.  18B5:  Louise  h.  My  9,  1895   (died  S  JJ.     I 
1895).     Aidrrit,   Lafayette.    Ind. 


.\Wto.     Died  Jl  8.  I 

114-  'CHARLES  HART  BARRY 
In  buaineaa;  B.  S.  in  Se^  1893;  b.  N  ic,  i»s?. 
Alton.  III.;  a.  Amaaa  ^tetion  (b.  Hr  i>. 
i8ji.  Boaton)  and  Catherine  (Riley)  Barry  (V 
Mr  II,  1S15,  Middleiown,  Conn.).  Prepared  Id 
Alton  H.  S  Adelphic.  Special  Agt.,  Fire  Ini.. 
[881-90J  Assn.  Mgr.  Weit.  Dent.,  do.,  i8sd-j; 
Pre*.,  Fa.  Fin  Ini.  Co.,  (or  eeventeen  wecttn 


^d  by  Google 


Baccalaukeate  Alum 


•B.,  iSu-ieia.  Mem.,  Uama  Lome,  Chleuo: 
UniT.  Qab,  ChicasD!  Pret  Coontrr  Sub, 
Etunon;  tilenriew  Qub.  Miriitd  Id.  U. 
BiiMjui,  i88s,  Alton,  III.  Child,  Ucile  B^rrr 
C«tiura.     Died  Mi  la.  igig,  Philuldpliia. 

IJ5-       FRANK  BARRY 
Am.  ud  TraiBe  Mir.;  B.  L.  in  L.  ft  S.,  187*, 
h.  Mr  18.  iSsG,  Alton.  lU.;  >.  Benj.  FriDklfn 
(h.  U  13.   iBa6,  Botlon)  «nd  Sulan  Elif- ■— >• 

>l  la  WuhiagtOD  Umv.  Acad,  and  ShurtlcS 
*•-'  hit  ^t  Looi.  Nai.  Bank,  iSjf 
,   1879-Si;  C.   M.  &  Si.  P.  R, 
;f-ii    «x.  and  Ugi.,  Miller*'  Nat.  Aaii 
y.  S,,  1885-1901;  Commisiiontr  of  Nat.  Bi..  .. 
Trade.  1901-3;  Atty.  and  Special  Agl.,  Inter-St. 
Commerce   Comn..    1003-6:   Traffic    Mgr..   Pub. 
Semce  Comn..  id  Din.  N.   Y.,   1007-0;   Atiy. 
ad  Traffic  Mgr.,  Syrannc,  1909-1..    Capt..  111. 
Nit.  Guard.   187S-9.   Aulh,:   numerous   articlti 
ni  Imuporuiion  Eubiecti:  owned  and  publitfatd 
J^itaVnt  Engr..  ,88^7;  Th.  U.  S.Mill" 

Ibrried  Anna  Louiie  Dering!  s\   i''9oS.*'cw 

liT  '^*^  ^ ''  ""''■  '*■'''""'  *■■  "■  ^°'-  58* 

ij5.  clarence  HOWARD  BLACKALL 
^Architect;  B.  S.  in  1878:  M.  Arch.,  iSSo;  b. 

F  3.  1857,  (}.  Y.  City;  s.  fc.  R.  (b.  1830,  All > 

ud  EUia  (Davii}   Blackall    [b.  1814.  Boa 


N   16.   igo«.  Lex- 
-  -~    Broahar    fh. 

,-        ._    Pub.    Scba. 

isr.  Chuicb,  ChampaigD.    Died 


icacaerj  UerL  in  L.  »  S.:  L  1 
Napoleon^  Ind.;  d.  Levi  (b.  t)  16. 
mjton.    Aj.)    and  Jane   (Wilson) 


1..  N.  Y.,  1880;  Colo.  Sprii 
— .  Ill  bolder  Rolch  Ti 
,  188,-6;  deaigned  and  er=. 
lebldg.  in  Boilon,  1891;  Ai 
■  ,    Colonial.    Wilbur,    PI 


Si;  BobI 


PlTmou 


r.  of  in. 


Tenpli 

Nitioiu..     raric     .> 

Liltle   Bli 

.,  iimple  IiraL 

Tbeatre.  N.  Y.,  Soldi 
raenl,     Syracuse,    N.     Y^     AOTisory     Arcn., 
Button  Eletated  Ry.  Co-    Ed.  and  Special  Con- 

ww.°7»*"flr'<:iEi.i7d«r*  Tt'chnohiy  'RtviiK. 
SDce  iS8>.  to  the  Exing.  Ricori,  Inlani  Arch., 
BMla*If„aU,  and  TnHicrifl.  Aulh.;  Builder*' 
Hardware,  and  articles  on  tbe  Arch-  of  Spain, 
Portanl,  and  BelEium.  Fellow  of  the  A.  1.  A. ; 
in  Hc..  N,  Y.  Arch.  League,  iSei-Si:  Sec., 
Bonsn  Soc.  of  Archi.,  190;;  iit  Fret.,  Boiton 
Arch.  Qnb,  1889-1893;  A.  A.  A.  S.,  igoi;  Nat. 
Am  Dub.  N.  Y.,  1901;  Cambridge  Mun.  Art 
Sot,  Sec.,  1905:  City  Club,  1905;  Keform  Club, 
Hottoa,  1000;  Econ.  Club.  Boiton,  looj; 
Truttee  and  Sec.  Botch  Travelling  ScholarAip, 
tisce  1891;  Boston  Chamber  of  Commerce: 
Boxsn  Art  Club;  Cambridge  Club:  EpiKopalian 
Chb;  Nat.  Housing  Aian.;  City  Club,  Boston; 
Salem  Club;  Centurv  Club,  N.  Y.;  Nat.  Geogo- 
papiic  Soc.;  Nat.  Fire  Protection  Assn.;  Bldg. 
Uw  Comn.,  Boston  and  Cambridge;  Cbm..  Bd. 


Silen 


ih, 


Rebuilding  Comn. 
re  Prevention  Ai 
D  5.  '883,  Boil 
,  18B7;  Robert  M 


'.     EVA    BOGARDUS    (PRICE) 

(Siller  of  No.  339) 
D  L.  &  A., 


ViBey,  IIL;  d.  I.  j.  (h.  Fayetleville, 
t'lyn  (BgtterSeld)  Bogardu*  (b.  P( 
K.  V.J.     Prepared  in  Your      '     -     ' 


, 3 

^ompey  Hill. 


Mem.,   M.    E.   Church; 

Married    T.    Umbert 

Jiigo.   CW 


O  31,   190J,  Chi 

'CHARLES  ELIPHALET  BRUSH 
B.  S.  in  Arch.,  iBos;  b.  Mr  1 
dale.    III;   ,.    Danietharmon    ( 


Architn. 

i8i5.   Carbi 

1813.  Veraennes.  Vl.)  and  Julia 
Sruih  (b.  Murphysboro,  111.1.  Prer 
.ondale  H.  S.  Delta  A u  6eU».  ' 
Flemmmg.  Mr  11,  1885.  Fl.  Wayni 
fl  2,   1916.  Chicago. 


Ap  Jj,  iBjj    1 

U,  i3o8.  Athei 

ChiWgo 
■  S?0.  I 
eled,  i8( 
&  Halak 


WILLIAM  BUCKINGHAM 

■     (Hawkea) 


Mt.  Vernon,  0.:\ 


a.97;  Alaska,  1897-aj  Fairbanki. 

808-1911.  Married  Cora  Gordon, 
<tij  MO,  1B91,  Evaniton,  III.  Child.  Thomas 
Putnam,   b..  P    18,    1894-      Died  Je    ao,    1914, 

iji,     •JAMES    EDWARD    BUMSTEAD 
(Father  of  N'os.  a6oi,  3300,  6113) 

Phy».  and  Surg;  M.  S.  ir.  L.  *  S.,  189a:  b. 
O  30,  1B4S,  Dundee,  111.:  i.  Edward  (b.  1J03, 
Eng.)  and  Ann  (Smith)  Bumslcad  (b.  1810. 
do.).  Prepared  in  Elgin  Acad,  and  Marengo 
H.  S.  M.  D.,  N.  W.  Univ..  1880.  Pbiloma- 
Ibeanj  Y.  M.  C.  A.;  Claai  Prei.  and  Valedic- 
torian, 1877:  Ed.,  llHtii.  Mem..  M.  E.  Church, 
j86*:  a.  M.  a.;  111.  Si.  Med.  Assn.;  Fox  River 
V.lley  Med.  Assn..  1881,  Prei.  one  yr.  and  Sec. 
and  Treai.  for  three  yrs.  Married  I nstina  A. 
Pingree,  My  ro,  1881.  Evanston.  III.  Children' 
Frank   Melvin    ('06)    b.    iSS.;    Anbur 


-    .'ingree 

:1ia   ('14)   (twins)  b.  1S84: 
BB7;  Mabel  Emilv,  b.  1B91 
Dundee.  111. 


(died  1903).     lllied  F 

13a,     'LUTHER   G.    CLAY 
B.  S.,  in  Agr.,  18951  b.  1849,  Boiton;  a-  Jc 
Clay.     Died  Je  13,  iSoS,  Chicago. 

133.     BENJAMIN  FRANKLIN  CROW 

Hort.  and  Agr.;  B.  S.  in  Arch..  18951  b. 
15,  1B4S,  Dowagiac,  Mich.:^8.  Stephen^(b. 

(Pra'ter)    Crow    (li'Ag'e. 

""'s^-Js:  S" 


Eliiabeth 
.e  Co., 
!ld    III. 


le  Conir.,  1S77-78:  Sec.  Chief  Engr.,  B.  ^  M. 
R.  R.  B.,  1878-80;  Asst.  U.  S.  Engr..  Imp.  Mo. 
River,  1880-84;  Supt-,  Brownill  Car  Co.,  18B4- 
os:  Insp.  on  Constr..  V.  S.  Dredges  for  Miss.  R. 
Com..  1895-1901;  Ilort.  and  Agr.,  1901—,  (33 
Rat.,  Ill-  Vol..  1864.  Teacher  in  Sunday  Seh. 
lince  iB«i;  Deacon:  Church  Treai..  18941910: 
Engr*.  Club.  Si.  Louis,  1886-96.  Married  Sue 
J..  Jl  3,  1870  (died  Jl  19,  1871);  Amanda  S.. 
■*-  ia.  1878  (diedj.  ;6,  1903);  Celia  K..  Je  aB. 

i.     Child.  Allen  B..  b.  Je  4,  1887-  Adirtts. 

ar  Place.  Keokuk.t 

34.  CHARLES  GLEASON  ELLIOTT 
Cooiulting  Drainage  Engr.:  C.  E.,  iSga;  b- 
Je  8,  iBjo,  Lowell,  III.;  a.  John  B.  (b.  iSaj. 
Waterloo,  N.  V.)  and  Eliiabclh  (SarleO 
FJliotl  {b.  1810,  Calskill.  N.  Y.).  Prepared  in 
Wesleyan  Univ.  and  Oberlin  Coll.  Ed..  Ill™,- 
Pre*.  Coll.  Covl,;  Pre*.,  Sophomore  Clan; 
French  Oration  at  Commencement,  1877:  Prei., 
iBll-ean.     Civil    Engr.   at  various  ptitce*. 


Eatesia.  k.  N  1887;  Mamie  Olivia,  b.  1889:  1877-96:  Assl-  City  Engr.  1896-9S,  Peoria;  Gen 
Bdin  Martha,  b.  1003;  Mildred  Bogirdu*,  b.  Draining  Engr.  and  Ctologiit,  HarietU,  O. 
190J.    AUrtti,  R.  No.  30.  Sunford.  Conn.        '  1898-1900;    Ed.,   Dtainagt   fntr.,    Indianapolis 

DigitzedbyGOOgle 


Univeksitv  op  luJNtss 


ijS-     IDA  BELLE  FALLS 


B.  L.  in  L.  A  / 


;    lg^4.    ZlDMTilfe.    C 


npuin  H- 


Martba  E.  (HeBdeimo)  Fall*  C 
Mt.  C»rinel,  KyO.  Frtfured  m 
S.     Tetehing,     1877-87,      Aidrit 


136.     RICHARD  DOUGLAS  FAULKNER 

(Brolbtr  of  No.  G7) 

Sch.   Prill.;   R  U  in  Am.,  i8«;  b-  *!  ,f7> 

iSje.   Ininglan,   HL  TBi^flit  it  Irinown.   111.. 

IntermediMe  Scb.,  S»n  Frmjuco.  ^drffw 
Horace  Mutn  Intermediate  Sch,,  Valencia  5l 
between  iid  aiul  13d  Sta..  San   Franciaco. 

IJ7.     CHARLES   BROCKWAY   GIBSON 
Had.  R.  C;  R  S.  in  Chem.,  iBoj;  h.  Aa  6. 

i8S4.  Maaaina,  St.  Lawrence  Co.,  N.  V.:  1.  Oo. 

(b.    My     I,     1794,    Cheater,    Vl.)     and    Chloe 

(Brockway)  GibioD  (b.  A«»,i8iGJ.    Prepved 

ip  Sprin 


Aletha  Coz),  b.  1879;  Francea  Emeline  Coj), 
b.  1880;  Thomaa  John  t'oj),  b.  iSSj;  Portia 
Eunice  ('07),  b.  1M6.  Aidrm.  SL  Peteraburs. 
Fla.,  or  fUmpibLre.  111. 

ijg.     'JOHN  GILKERSON 

(Brofber  at  No.  ij8) 

Farmer;    B.   S.   in    L.   ft  A..   tB«(;   b.    1B56, 

Genoa.   111.;   a.  John    (b.    1816,  CarW   £ii>.) 

and  Fiancea  E.  CWilllami)  Gilkeraon  <L  i&n. 

N.  H.}.     Died  Mr  ij,  1911,  Elgin.  III. 

14a     HELEN  BAHBER  GREGORY 
(Siller  of  Noi,   179,  Sio) 
;  B.  L.,  1B78;  b.  in  Ann  Arbor.  Hich.: 

Sand  Lake.  N.  Y.) 

■    ■    ■        N.    Y.>. 
Spapia, 


d.  John  M.  (b.  Jl  3,  iBia,  Sand  Lake.  N.  Y.) 
and  Julia  Greiory  (b.  Sand  Lake,  N.  Y.>. 
AUriu    Lebaui  a    Bealli   Piaiia   di   Spacna. 


Dq>t.U. 

si"' 

Poix 


cal   Chen..  _  .      ^      -  „     •■ 

Co.,    1894-01 ;      Repona   on    Spontaneoua  Com- 

hyaiene-aTt,  water,  "eic"'^  for'  Htal'lliy  Homis. 
1800.  01.  94:  MetallurgT  and  Assaying,  in  K. 
Y.  and  fchicago  Uin.  Jour.L;  Article!  on  Uni- 
Teraal  Mil.  Tr..  .4r™y  and  i/avy  Jo<.'.  i«ui 
Addrrtaea  on  «me  lutject  for  Ibe  Navy  League 
and  the  Nil.  Security  League:  Oriental  tra><.-l 
lectures.  Mem..  A,  A.  A.  S.;  A,  C.  S.J  Am. 
Ceog.  Soc.  Zucherl  Verein  Getellachtft,  Berlin. 
K-  T..  S.  P.  R.  S.;  SID,  Scotlish  Highi,     '      ■ 


O.  N.     Marij 


'3EFf.' 


138.  HIRAM  GILKEHSON 
(Father  of  Noa.  i68_s.  1877, 139*.  >S94;  Brothtr 
of  No.  139) 
Retired  Farmer:  B.  S.,  189s:  b.  O  li.  185,1. 
Marengo.  III.:  •-  John  Cb.  1816.  Carlyle,  Eng,) 
and  France!  E.  (Williams)  Gilkeraon  (b.  1832. 
N.  H,}-  Prepared  in  Harengo  and  Srcamore 
H,  Schi.  Philomathean;  (jpt.,  UniT,  Regt. 
Married  Portia  Hoffel,  1B77,  Modeata.  Dl- 
(died    F   .9.    19H,    Urned,   Kan.).     Children: 


i4r.  ALLAN  GILMOUR  KENNEDY 
Mine  MgT.;  B.  S.  in  C.  E.,  18911  b.  O  8, 
iSjB.  Eaa  CUire.  Wia.;  a.  DonaM  (b.  D  ifi. 
iSjB,  Otuwa,  Onl.)  and  Georriana  Frances 
(Atkinson)  Kennedy  (b,  do.).  Philomathean, 
Bank  Oerk,  1B78-7OJ  with  C.  St,P.  M,  ft  O.  R. 
R-  Co,.  1B79-81:  Mfg,  Bus,,  iSBi-9£:  Min.  and 
Engng.  in  Aria..  1806-1900;  B.  R.  Building  in 
N.%1.,   1900-4;  Water  Project  for  E]   Paao. 


Je  5.   1911):   Matilda  DuCfv,  Ja   lo,  1913,     Ad- 
drtis,  Samuel*  Hotel,  Wallace.  Idalia. 

14J.  'EDWARD  VERNON  LEWIS 
Steam  Suppliea  Dealer;  B,  5.  in  L.  ft  A,. 
1B95I  b.  Ag  18,  1856.  ChaibaBi,  III.:  a.  John 
R,  (b.  Farmington,  Conn.)  and  ^arab  H- 
(Thompson)  Lewia  (b.  Monson,  Maai,).  Pre- 
pared in  Chaiham  Grade  Sch-  DelU  Tau  DeliL 
Cashier  Bank,  Chatham.  111.,  to  t88i;  Whole- 
tale  Steam  Suppliea,  1881-1910;  Treaa.,  Cnne 
Co.,  Omaha.  Neb,  Married  Florence  E-  Dar- 
neille.  Je  3°.  1881,  Children:  Florence  BeUe, 
b.  Ap  16,  18811  Arthur  Crane,  b.  M]t  10,  188s- 
Died  Jl  i.  1910,  Omaha,  Neb. 


nrcniieci;  M,  a.,  11)951  ».  Ji  "t  loSJ.  i:^iuiB- 
delphiai  a.  Daiid  Roaaiter  (b.  Ag  17,  iSaS, 
Valley  Forge.  Fa,)  and  Hulda  (Coraon) 
Llewellyn  (b. Je  14.  1831,  Cape  Miy  Co..  N.  J.). 
Prepared  in  Pub.  5ch„  Sterling.  Ill-  Tau  Beta 
Pil  Philomatltean.  Inslt,,  Umv,  of  III..  1877- 
9:  Supi,,  Bldg,  Con.ir„  St.  Louia,  1879-81; 
Supt,,  l.indell  Ry.  Co.,  de.  1881-6;  Fanning. 
iB86-<iD:  Sec,  Quarry  Co..  Wsrrenaburg,  Ho., 
1890-1:  Arch,.  1891—-  Prea,,  Chicago  Arch. 
Club,  two  termsi  Pres,.  Arch,  League  of  Am., 
two  icrmi;  mem..  Union  League;  Chicago  Arch. 
and  LaCrange  (^ounlry  aubs;  Cliff  Dwell  era. 
Married  Emma  Clatinda  Piatt  Cj?).  My  17, 
IBS),  Monlicsllo,  111.  Children;  Ralph  Corson 
Voi).  b,  Ap  IS.  1B84;  Clarinne  ('06),  b.  F  14. 
1886:  Bulb  Cu),  b.  D  >i.  1888;  Vida.  b.  Ag 
Jl,  1891.  Addmi,  314  6th  Ave,,  La  Cranoe. 
Ill,:  b»j.  add..  Room  1516-15  First  Nat.  Bank 
Bk1g„   Chicago. 

144.     'JOHN  McPHERSON 

Cert,  in  C,  E, :  b.  i8S4.  BurriH,  III.;  a.  John 
MePheraon.     Died  Ja  16.  i88»,  Lexington.  Ky.  ' 

MS-     'EMILY  C,  MAXWELL 
B,  S,  in  L.  ft  A.,  i8q<:  b.  D  5.  iBs6.  Phila- 
delphia; d.  Robert  Archibald   (b.   Mr  9.   tSji, 
Philadelphia)  and  Catherine  Maxwell  (b,  P   11, 
-     .  Marion.  Pa.).     Prepared  in  Pub.  acK   of 
idelphia-     Coll,  Sen,     Teacher,  autonn  of 
and  summer  term.  '78  in  the  eountTT;  one 
I.  188a.     Died  Ap  1,  1908,  Philadelphia. 


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Baccalaureate  Aluuni 


i4i.  JOHN  FREMONT  UOORE 
Firmer;  B.  S.  in  Arch..  189J;  b.  J«  20.  i8j4, 
Djrtjiport.  Is.;  «.  Adri»n  (b.  Ap  11,  1814, 
Bridntovn,  N.  J.)  and  Suuniuli  (Evani) 
MmF.  (b.  J.  15.  'S16,  L»nc«ler  Co..  P».). 
Picurcd  in  DuTcnport  (la.)  H.  S.  Philomalb- 
aa.  Atchitecliire.  iB77-n»o8;  Farmer,  1908—. 
Hem.,  Prciby.  Cburcb.  Adirtu.  Ban  lO,  R. 
So.  1,  Hoad  Rirer,  Ore. 

1*7.  'MARTHA  E.  PAGE  (WHITHAM) 
(Wife  of  No.  160;  Siller  of  Xos.  iSB,  189) 
a  L.  in  L.  &  A..  1895;  b.  Ag  14.  1847.  MeU- 
nm.  IlL;  d.  Andrew  N.  (b.  atout  i8it,  Ports- 
nntli.N.  H.)  and  Mar*  A.  (CtDici  Pan  (b. 
i8«.  Harrison  Co.  Ind^).  Prepared  in  Meta- 
nrna  H.  S.  Alethenai.  Mem..  Wemnlniter 
Proby.  Church.  Seattle.  Married  Soberl  F. 
fttilliam  Vjj),  le  7.  'BJT.  Champaign.  Child- 
foi:  Paul  P.,  b.  My  30,  1878;  John  Dement,  b. 
S  1.  iBSo  (died  N  1.  i89«)i  Cari  Faiwcll.  b.  S 
i.  1881;  Ruth.  b.  Ag  ID,  1B8;;  Robt.  Lynn,  b. 
Ji  10,  1889.    lii«l  Ap  ao,  I91S,  Olympia,  Wa»b. 


B.  S.,  1870;  B.  L.,  i89s;  b.  Je  aj.  1857. 
VmUcello.  Ifi.;  d.  Wm.  Hart  (b.  Brookvifle, 
Ind.)  and  a*rjiida  (Maiquiu)  Piall  (b.  Picka- 
w"  Co.,  O.).  Prepared  in  Monticello  Pub. 
Sctiula.  Phi  Beta  Kanpa.  Taught  Khool. 
Bcukdi.  111.,  1877-8;  Marengo.  111.,  1B80. 
.^nh.:  Uia.  of  Piall  Co.,  IIL,  Hill  Pub..  Cbi- 
Hio,  1883.  6j4  pp.   First  Pres..  Univ.  of  111. 

WM.'onb:  do.,  in  La  'c^nie  TamA.  of  C^. 
Aiimiiie.  Married  Joseph  Coraoo  Llewellyn 
(';;).  U*  17,  iBSi.  Moniicello,  III.  Children; 
Eafpli  Corson  ('06),  b.  Ap  ao,  1884;  Clarinne 
CoC),  b.  F  14.  1B86;  Rulh  ('I  I),  b.  D  ai,  188S: 
Vid>.b.  Ai  ai,  1891.     ASdreis,  314,  eih  Ave., 

■4).     •GEORGE  CLARK  RICE 
iSosi  b.    iSso,  Vermilion  Co..  III.  *. 
"■"      Died  A8  19,   leoa,  Oakwood, 


ISO.  JOHN  JAMES  SEYMOUK 
B.  S.  in  C  £..  18951  b.  F  16,  iSsi,  Fayette 
Co,  O.;  a.  Abel  Remtk  (b.  iBij,  Romney,  W, 
VO  and  Jane  (Dill)  Seymour  (b.  iBia,  Bain- 
M|(,  O.).  Prepared  in  Dist.  Schs.  Cir.  and 
Mio.  EnniR.  boa..  i877?o;  Mct.  and  pan 
owner  in  Wiler  Wks.  and  Elec.  ^ower  Co.,  a 
lone  distance  transmission  plant,  1890.  Harried 
Conane  Ann  Howells,  Je  8.  tSB;,  Addrut, 
Suu  Monica.  Calif-t 

151.     COLER  LINDLEY  SIM 
Banker,   B.  S.,  189s;  b.  F  7.  '81*.  UrbanaJ  1. 
Wmiam  (b.  N  a.  i8as.  Baltimore  Co.,  Md.)  "nd 
Locmda  H.  (Lindley)  Sim  (b.  S  5,  iBaS,  Knor 
Co     O,).     Prepared  in  Urbana  Pub.  Set,  am 


t  Uni 


of  111. 


ersl  of- 


CapL,  UniT.  Regt;  Adelphic.  Drugbu 
Ku.:  Kanaaa  Loan  ft  Trust  Co.;  Sam 
Co.;  BankiniE  and  Loan  Bus.,  Wicniia,  Aau. 
Tiuitee  M.  ET  Church,  seventeen  yrt.;  Sch.  Bd,, 
Widiila.  siiyn.  Married  Nellie  Huoloon.  N 
I'.  18S1,  Topcka,  Kan.  Children:  Arthur 
Ssmes,  b.  Ag  17.  -Ma;  Ellea  Lucinds,  b.  O  afi, 
iMj;  Nellie  Huntoon.  h.  F  j,  i8os.  Addrtit. 
>m  N.  Lawrence  Ave..  Wicfiita,  K»n. 

■  SI.     -VELMA  ELETHEA  SKINNEK 
(WARD) 
(Wife  of  No.  1S9) 
B.  L.  in  L.  &  A.,  iBss;  M.  L. 


Wilson   (Lock*aod)   Slnnner  (b.  Jo  17,  iSit, 

Bloominibarg,  N.  Y.J.  Prepared  in  Champaign 
Pub.  ScE.  Prea.  Y.  W.  C  aT;  Coll.  Sen.;  Clasa 
poet.  Teacher  iB^-Sa;  Teacher,  Dom.  Sc, 
1897-1905.  Auih.  of  numeroui  poema,  published 
in  papera  of  Middle  Wul;  Prise  iriStie  in  Des 
Moioei  Daily  Niwt,     Hai  given  pub.  readinga 

and"pbiIanlhropic  aubjecli.'  M"m!?wf  c'l^l?.! 
Prea.,  Dili.  Sec;  D.  A.  R.;  Univ.  Exten.  Club; 
Preaby.  Church;  Champaign  Co.  Humane  Socj 
Co)l.  Alumnie  Aasn.  Married  Waller  Payion 
Ward  C;/),  Ag  aj,  iBBa,  Champaign.  Children; 
Estella  Velma,  b.  Ut  i.  [8S4;  Russell  Austin, 
b.  F  *i,  1S86;  Lewis  Chatet.  b.  D  14.  1890: 
Henij  Roscoe,  b.  D  at  1890;  Walter  De  Witl, 
b.  F  as,  189a.     Died  F  23,  1906.  Chicago. 


AVIS  ELIDA  SMITH 

B.  S.1  H.  S.  in  L.  &  A.;  b.  0  17. 
n.  111.:  d.  Jamei  Hsrril  (h.  ttk  13, 

t«.  V.)  and  Huldab  (HowlSn/) 
ir  ag,  iBaa),  Prepared  in  pvt. 
0,  111.;  M.  D..  Womcn-B  Med.  Coll.. 
iSj.  Alethenai:  Coll.  Council. 
'7-8o;  Med.  Coll.,  Chicago.  18S0- 
(.  Hosp.  for  Women  and  Children, 
-4:  Practising  Med.,  Kansas  City, 

^■—    '-   -'■ of  Women't  Ma- 


83;  New  E 
Boston,  181 
Mo..  1884- 
tcrnily  Ho 


Cbil< 


;    Mgr.   . 


Hoap,     .S97. 


Sfo'.; 


1893-96;  Lecturer,  Hitlology  in  Coll.  Phyj. 
and  SurK.  Kansas  City,  jfo,,  1807;  Lect.  on 
Phvs.  and  Hygiene  in  Searrell  Tr.  Sch.,  190a-;. 


iir,,,,   iTig 
11.  oif<l„  Ilial 


.,  Kansa>  City,  Mo.; 


&.t: 


FRANKLIN  SPENCE 

hnV'^U,^ 

/right: 

.   Prei 


'.^Pr' 


1898;    Night   Wait 


oek    Co. 


e  Bertha, 


It 

nd  Slocl! 
Hancner,  vtusaJi,  raric  \a3-,  Hont.,  1914 — .  In- 
dented a  Uble  by  which  could  be  calculated  the 

hldas.,  either  by  the  aquare  or  by  the  Mdg. 
Scb.  Dir.,  iSBo-B.  M.  W.  A.;  Yeomen.  Mar. 
ried  Bertha  Wilhamena  Voigtlan ' 
1878.  Hamillon,  III.     Children:  Mi 

b.  N  17.  18B0;  Chsrlic  Edward,  b. .  .,. 

Eva  Lens  Jane,  b.  Ap  11,  iSSS.  AJdftt.  Wfl- 
sail.  Park  Co.,  Mont. 

IS5.     'JOHN  MATHER  STAYMAN 
B.  S.  in  M.  E.,  1895;  b.  1S5;.  Miss.;  s.  H.  M. 
Stayman.     Died  My  ji,  1915,  Chicago. 

ijB.     IRA  JOY  STODDARD,  JR. 

(Husband  of  No.   15S) 

Engineer;  Cert,  in  L.  8:  S.;  b.  O  1*.  i8ss. 

Nowgong.  Asaim^  British  East  Indies;  a.  Rev. 
I.  J.  (b.  i8jo,  Erie  Co.,  N.  Y.)  and  D.  C. 
(Allen)  Sloddsrd  (b.  iBii,  Cattaraugu*  Co., 
N.  Y.).  Prepared  in  pvt.  acha.  and  at  Cen- 
tral Coll.,  Fefla.  la.  Delta  Tau  Detu;  Philo- 
malhean.  Capt.  in  la.  Nat.  Guard,  1885-90, 
Capl.  Draftsman,  topographical  work,  1877-80: 
R.  R.  suet,  ,88.-3;  City  Engr.,  Oakaioosa,  la.: 
(^.   Surv.,   Mahaska   Co.,    la.,  and    Mgr.    land 

various  'eitica;    topographical    sur.    of    III.    for 

1890";    Mun.  Highway  &  River  Improvement 


■  M.  Keible;,  J*  30,  1879. 


^d  by  Google 


University 
>);    Curie    D. 


Pdto.  1l  (died  J«  lo,  iSoo);  C«rrie  D. 
Vittor  ('7j)  Ap  14,  iBoa,  Ch«np«ign  (died 
Ap   ,«.   jM    dildren;   kulh.  b.  Je  8,  >8So: 


Jar,  b!  JllJ,    iBSj;  C«r1   Grigiiy' ~b,'Aa  1 
mli  Kojr  Ke>bl»,  b.  Ag  ».   18^.     AdSrta. 

lit.     'GERTRUDE  SWITZER 
(PEDDICORDt 

(Siller  of  No.  45>) 
B.  L..  i89i;  b.  Ap  r6.  1857.  Mt  Air^.  Md.; 
d.  Frucii  Asbarr  (b.  Mr  28,  1818.  Union 
Bridjle,  Md.)  and  Ann  Jane  (Buiurd)  Switzer 
(b.  Br  s.  i83*.  Ml.  Airy,  Md.).  Prepared  in 
Cbampaiin  Female  Sem.  Alctbenai.  Married 
Hiaaton  Peddicord.  O  19,  188a,  Cbampaign. 
Childrea:  Robert  Henry,  b.  S  30.  1881;  «uth, 
b.  Ji  >;,  1885  (died  S,  1887.)  Died  D,  igij, 
Champusn. 

158.     'CARRIE  DONlPH.\N   VICTOR 

(STODDARD) 
(Wife  of  No.  ii6) 
Teacher;  Cerl.;  b.  Ap  17.  1856.  Lyncbburg. 
Vs.  Alctbenai.  Tauibl.  Champaign.  1877-84; 
Siiaeian,  S,  Dak.,  Indian  Scb.,  1S84-61  Teacher 
and  housekeeper,  18B6 — .  Mem..  Coner. 
Church.     Married   Ira  J.   Stoddard,   Jr.    (-77), 


I   Ap   1 


■  894, 


1S9.     "WALTER  P.    WARD 

(Hniband  of  No.   ija) 

Carpenter;  B.  L.  in  L.  A  S.,  18S0;  b.  F  11. 

1B49,  Marielta,  C;  >,  Geo.  A.  (b.  Albol.  Hua.) 


OF  Illinois  [1878 

tiling  law,  iSSi.rui;  Farmins,  tpoi-oC:  Car- 
penter, 1006—.  Married  WTnu  E,  SkinoR 
Vp).  1881,  ChampsigD  (died  F  aj.  ioo«. 
Child,  Ruuel  A.,  b.  F  aa.  iS86.  DJed  Oil. 
1914,  Webb  Ciiy,  Md. 

160.     ROBERT  FARWELL  WHITUAU 

(Huiband  of  No.  147) 

U.  5.  Mineral  Surv.;  Cert,  in  Chem.j^b.  Ap 


(b.    F   liis,  W.   Va.)   and  Carolfne   (Fl 
Whitbam    (b.  Ag   1S18,  Keene,  N.  IL). 

pared  in  Monmouth  H.  S.:  Umv.  Acad, 


phic;  Cap, 


Add- 


?ws: 


,  Rankin.  Ver- 

U.  P.  H.  R.  in  Wj.. 
1B80;  Fruit  Growing  and  Co.  Surv.;  "■"•  » 
Slteel   Ry.    &   City   Engr.    of   Olympia, 

jSbo-oj;  Prei..  Capital  CiCT   "■ "- 

96;  U.  S.  Land  and  Miner 

1B94— ;    Eiam.    of    Minei    .„    „,    „    „,_ 

partiea,  i8a«~;  U.  S.  Mineral  Surv.  for  AJaakt. 
1900—.  Mem..  Padfic  N.  W,  Soc.  of  Eogog., 
TOO]—:  Presby-  Church.  Married  Martha  E. 
I^Se  C??).  Je  7.  1877  (died  Ap  ao,  isij). 
Children:  Paul  P.,  b.  My  30.  1B78:  John 
Dement,  b.  S  i,  iS8a  (died  N  i,  1B99);  Carl 
Fanrell.  b.  S  3.  iSSi;   Ruth  Ellen,  b.   Ag   lo. 


iSi'- 

5S. 

Olrmpia. 

W«b. 

■ 

61. 

MYRON  JEROME 

WRIGHT 

(Falbe 

rof  N 

Far 

"d 

Ml 

red     in     Woodnocb 
Fordick,  D  10.  1878. 

,   Woodfiock.   111. 


CLASS  OF  1878  (29  LIVING,  13  DEAD) 


ifij.     EDWARD     1.     BAKER 

(Father  of  Noa.   1889,  )6j8) 

Retired;  R  S.,  188a;  b.  Ap  15.  1857,  Jeffer- 

■on  Co.,  N.  Y.i  a.  Phenix  (b,  N  14.  iSt6)  and 

Juliette    (Limson)     B»fc"     Ih     Mv    R      ,»„> 

Pbilomalhean.    M: 


i8Sa. 


1    M.     Cop), 


y  L,  Co; 


eebe.  D 
F  14,   iBi 
Addn 


161.  'CHARLES  KEENE  BALLARD 
Architect;  B.  S.  in  Arch.;  b.  Ag  6.  1854, 
Chicago;  a.  Edward  Ballard  (b.  Auguma,  Me.) 
and  Lucy  Wilcom  (Plum)  Ballard  (b.  Middle, 
town.  Conn.).  Prepared  in  En.lewood  H.  S.; 
Lombard  Coll.;  Sanger!  Acad.;  Babcock'i  Acad. 
Arcb.,  tS78-8i>.  Chicago;  lumber  bus..  Mo.,  one 

K.;  tbm  yri.  in  but.  in  Chicago;  banker  in 
adiion,  S,  Dak.,  four  yrs.;  V.  P.  First  Nat. 
Bank;  Arch,  until  death.  Inip.  of  (be  Ft. 
Sheridan  bidgi.  Mem.,  Univerialiit  Church. 
Married  Kale  I-.  Wood,  S  u,  1883,  Oak  Park, 
tIL  Children:  Mary  Gage,  b.  N  5.  1885;  Jeiiie 
Gertrude,  b.  D  13,  iS8«:  Kathryn  Louiae.  b.  D 
i4.  1*87;  Edward  Wood,  b.  JI  17,  1B80: 
Douglas  Keene.  b.  JI  31.  1S91;  Esther  Eatin,  b. 
My  I,  iSgj.    Died  Mr  4.  189;,  Oak  Park,  111. 

164.     'WALLACE  EVERETT  BRIDGE 


16s.     FRANK   ADELBERT   BROWN 

(Brother  of  No.  sp) 

Baokei;  Cert.,  1B78;  b.  O  31.  'BSS,  Marengo, 

111.;  a.    Milo  5.   (b.    181A.   Burns.   N.   Y.)   and 

Hanna    M    (Drake)    Brown    (b.    1B30,   Cuvler. 

-Prepared   in   Marengo  H.   S.     Philo- 

)ella  Tau  Delta;  ClaBS  Pres.,    1S78. 

..    jS78-aa;    Law   and    Real    Eu.    iSSa- 

8s:    da.,    Clark,    S.    Dak.,    1883-87:    do.,    Abei- 


N.   v.). 


I,  Aberdee 


>.  Dak.. 


-, -.,     --    of     Edue.,    - -„,    - 

Dak.,  i89i-!9oi;  Rccci.er  U.  S.  Land  OSee. 
Aberdeen,  S.  Dak..  1897100:.  Mem.,  A.  F. 
A.  M.  Married  Uura  E.  Bailey.  N  15,  1B78. 
Rantoul,  III.  ChiHren:  Mila  A.,  b.  F  11,  1S81; 
Frank  A..  Jr.,  b.  O  aS,  1883;  Harry  P..  b. 
Ap  ;,  1886:  Locna  D.,  b.  D  14,  1889;  Lauran 
A.,  b.  Ap  21.  1893  (died  Je  19,  1908}.  Ad- 
drc«.  AlMrdeen,  S.  Dak, 

16G.  SAMUEL  ALEXANDER  BULLARD 
(Brother  of  Nos.  305,  Jo«,  4^4;  Fatber  of  Noa. 
i339,  a  599.  3661) 
Architect;  B.  S.  in  Arch.;  M.  Arch.,  hon., 
1003:  b.  Mr  JS,  iSij.  Sangamon  O.,  IlL;  a. 
Wetter  (b.  JI  16,  1816.  Shelby  Co..  Ky.)  and 
Sarah  Ann  (Foster)  Bullard  (b.  JI  iS,  r864, 
Montgomery  Co.,  do.).  Prepared  in  Counirr 
Scha.  Adefnhie;  Prea.  and  Orator  Sr.  Qaaii 
Ed„  Thi  Illini.,  1877-8;  Pros.  Alty.,  First 
and  Second  Assoc  Justices,  and  Chief  JuBtice 
of  Supreme  Court,  old  Coll.  (^ovt.  Pre*.,  Char- 
ter mem.,  Y.  M.  C.  A.,  1876-7;  Rep.  in 
Interstate  Orat.  Contest.  1877-  Taught  *ch., 
i878-i»:  Arch.,  1879—;  Arcb.  of  III.  St.  Comn. 
to  reconstruct  Lincoln  Nat.  Monument,  i8St- 
00;  City  Engr.  and  mem.  Bd.  of  Pub.  Works, 
SpHngfield,  III.,  18S4-0:  Truitee.  UniT.  of  IIL, 
1889-1907:     Pres^     Bd.     of    Truaiees,     1B91.], 


by-Google 


Baccalaureate  Alumhi 


drairiDg  in  SprJBcficld  iciii.^ 
Sec.  eifr.  and  Snrvi.,  1890-5 
atl  pioftMionsl  iumphleU. 
Ckuicbj  III.  Soc.  Engrs.  and  f 
■  Wj:  E«t  Set  — ^  Tr... 
IIL   Soc    Zngn. 


Char 


1.  A., 


ToBJa.  Dl.     Child 
b.  Mr  17,  1881:  Et    ._ 
1U4;    a»rk    Wok,    (' 
ElBc  LouiK,  b.  S  ij     -■ 
AMrm.    i,a   S.    Gil 


Elliott.   Ap    lo,    iBSi, 

Helen   Eliubc£  Cos), 
Elliolt  Cos),  b.  Ag  -- 
'90),    b.    O    II.    iB 
iSr  (died  F  3&,  igi 
isd   Ave..    Sprlntfii 


167.  ELLIS  H.  BURR 
Hech.  EniT.;  B.  S.  in  M.  E.;  b.  F  17,  tSjS. 
Woodaock.  111.:  t.  Lyman  E.  (b.  Haddam. 
C«BD.)  and  Elizabeth  (Halliilec)  Burr  (b. 
B«bd,  SnlliTan  Co.,  N.  Y.l.  Prepared  in 
WoDdaiaek.  lU.  H.  S.  Adelphic.  Prop,  of  Ha. 
chine  Shop  and  Foundry;  panneribip  with  £. 
A.  Rebinion.  i8;8.i9oo;  E.  M.  Burt  &  Co.. 
■  aaa.i>l  PieL.  Burr  Co.  (Inc.),  machine  ibop, 

■     -.  Si.  Militl*. 

1890.98!   Co. 


foondrr,  and  struct.  pUi 
1878^;  SopTr..  Champi 
Tteai.    of   Chimpwgn    C 


—    ,_ign    Co.,    iSi>8-i!, 

A.  S.  M.  E.1  Hamilton  Club;  A.  F.  A.  1 
at  P.;  T.  P,  A.;  Elkj;  Country  Club; 
aub.  Inrenled  Ihemonieter  gradualin,  ...- 
chine*;  railway  dynamometer;  pipe  threading 
oucbine  Palenlft;  numeroui  olher  dericet- 
Married  Ktacj  h.  Glenn.  Ap  to,  1881.  Child. 
Elizabeth  H..  b.  Mr  8,  1881,  Addrtis,  408  W. 
Hill  Si.,  Champaign. 

iSe.     NOAH  BEERY  COFFUAN 


B.  S.:  1 


Ap  J,  i8s7.  ( 


- ^ _    .,.    Pleai. 

HI  Valle*.  Va.)  and  Margarel  (Wimp)  Cofi- 
man  (b.  F  ig,  1810,  CarTolf.  O.).  Prepared  in 
Urbvu  H.  S.  Philoraathean;  Orat.  Jun.  Clau; 
BeprcKnted  Univ.  at  Inter-Coll.  Orat.  Conleat 
II  HoumoDth,  111.,  1S76.  Studied  law.  Urban) 
1878-79.      Remand    !□    WelHufion,    Kan.    an 


'Neb.     . 
e  with  Han  fori]  S 


«e '(n'o.To5)7  K»" 

Chehalii,  Tunning  pvt.  b»nk,  1B84:  Prea.  and 
Mgr.  oi  lit  Nat.  Bank.  iS^a—;  Tren.  Bth  Hia^ 
iionary  DiT.  Prot.  Epia.  Church,  comprising 
Pk.  Coait,  Alaika,  Hawaiian  IiUndi  and 
Manila;  Pres.    S.  W.  Waih.     Settleri  Agency: 


wark  of  Suti 
phia.    My    igiB,   01   i.eag 
We*.  Lewi.  81  Co.  Pure 
ried  Adaline  J.  Tight,  O 


'"Breeder" 


in  Philadel. 
force  Peace: 
Cub.    Mar- 


:    Flor 


'■  5- J* 


,  1886;  p«nie!  Tigho, 


i."Aii  If-   i890."A'diri'ji!Cbthalit, 

■  £».     'FRANK  SHERUAN  COFLIN 
Ccn.,  L.  &  5.;  b.  i8j4,  III.;  i.  R.  F.  Codin. 
Prin..  H.  S.  Quilman,  Misi.,  1901.     Died  F  9. 
•  <>oa.   Picayune,  Hiac. 

170.  EMHA  COLUMBIA  (MANN) 
(Wife  of  No.  log) 
Cert.;  b.  D  7,  1857,  ChsmpaiKn;  d,  Cuttii 
Field*  (b.  Hr  lo.  181],  Uadiion.  Ky.)  and 
Xaner  (Cox)  Columbia  (b.  Je  1,  1879.  Aihe- 
•\Ut.  N.  C).  Prepared  in  Champaign  Sem. 
Married  Jamri  R.  Mann  ('76),  My  10.  iSSi, 
Cbampaign.  Child,  Tamea  R..  Jr.,  b.  D  la, 
itsa.  (died  S  »,  i»iB.).  Addritt.  Hyde  Park 
HoteL  Chiago.t 


;..  ANNETTE  M.  CULVERT  (ELUSON) 
Librarian:  B.  5.  in  L.  &  S.i  b.  Henry,  IIL; 
Children'*  Liba.,  Hinneapoli* 


Mary  Cul 
ub.   Lib. 


i?j.     FRANK  A.  DEAN 

Banker;  Cert.;  b.  S  aS.  i8js.  La  Salle,  III.; 
Fianeii  .\.  (b.  Conn.)  and  Maty  (Hartiiiorn) 
can  Cb.  N,  v.).  Claaa  Historian;  Delia  T»n 
Elta;  Capt.  in  Univ.  HeEt.  Mercantile  Bua., 
;7B-igo4;  City  Nat.  Bank,  150*—.  Si.  Sen- 
or,  i0O3:.<;  **»y"  o*  HoIdre(e,  five  lerm*. 
arried  Cora  C.  Ri|g*,  le  15,  1879,  Buckley, 
I.     Aidrtit,  Holdrete,  Neb-f 


B.  S. 

111.;  d. 

(Lingle)    Deal 
Barel.-  — 


»m.  Sc:  b.  My  is.  1854,  Cobden, 
Mr  (b.  Geityiburg,  Pa.)  and  Sophia 
irdorH   (b.  Jonesboro,   HI.).     Pr«- 

uuden  H.  S.  Alethensi.  Taught  in 
Schs.,  four  yrs.;   Deputy  Co.   Supl. 

Iwo    yis.;     Bd.    of    Co.    Eiaminen. 

,a.     Married  Benjamin  F.  Donnelt. 

3,  Anna,  111.     Children;  DelU  Elitt. 

1.  1S84;  Franklin  Andrew,  fa.  Ag  1. 

,  b.  O  I,  1804  (died  A|  10,  1895). 

7S.     'IDA  MAY  ESTEP 
(Siller  of  Noa.  43.   17*) 
Paris,  O.:  d.   Isaiah  (b.  Wellaville, 
ivilla  (Smith)  E.iep  (b.  Pa.).     Pre- 
■ntoul  H.  S.     Mem.,  M.  £.  Churefa. 
.  1887.  Ranioul.  III. 


Irrij,   1824  Twenly.fourlh  Ave.,  Sealtle.t 

17;-  FHED  FRANCIS 
Retired;  B.  S.  in  M.  E.;  b.  Ja  11,  iSjfi, 
(•^wanee.  III.;  >.  Sullivan  R.  (b.  Ap  10.  1816. 
.uenbutg.  Maaa.)  and  Mary  S.  ((jardner) 
'rancia  (b.  N  11,  i8js.  Lowell,  da.).  Prepared 
"■       "  "      Employed  in  Eipn  y     ■    - 


Elgin  \ . 

.- (Snatructed  p_.- 

for  home,  1893;  Found 
iiamiicr  o.  t..c.i  .  b»  solving  'equation  of 
boul  10th  degree  wltb  about  1,000  teima,  1800; 
)rtginal  aolulTon  of  why  water  doe>  nol  come 
o_  level   of   fountain   head    Ibrougb   pipe   eoa- 


Phytii 


tf.rried  Jeac 
Ruffalo,    N. 


:   E.   CtowfDOI,  Ag 


i\\..    R.' 


:   Golliieb    '^. 
""pn^ITrod  in  HighlSd!  nU  s" 


^d  by  Google 


UxtvmsrTY  or  Illinois 


1,  III.;  Dii 

Tremon  Millina  Co.;  mem.,  Trenton  Sch.  Bd.j 
Prei.  Clinion  Co.  Med,  Sac:  mem..  III.  Si.  and 
Am.  Med.  Ann'i.  Hirried  Amelia  Ctliner, 
Hr  ig,  iSSi,  Si.  Louii  (died  F  9,  iSc|i).  Chil- 
dren: Katliehne  E.,  h.  Js  14.  1883;  Gerirude. 
b.  O  3,  18S4;  Karl  S.,  b.  II  j,  1&6;  Amelia, 
b.  Ag  15,  iSS;.     Died  Je  •;,  1906.  Tremon,  III. 


10,  1855,  Si.  Louis:  s.   j^redi 
riliUpniB  <Diehl)  Hauler  (b.  do.).    Prepared  in 
commou  Kb..  HiKouuh,  111.     Conn.  Dept.,  A. 
T.   &  S.  F.   R.    R..    1878.8;;   Mir..   B.    LanL 
Sons  Contn.,   1B89-1904;    V,   P..  Sharp.Haus 


I909--.  Mem.,  Uni< 
Mee,  Preibr.  Cburch 
'I  S.  Barter,  O  3.  191 


Harried  Mri.   . 


iSi.     MARY    S.    LABNED    (PARSONS) 

(Wife  of  No.  79) 

_B.    S.;    b.    D    11.    I8s8.    Waterloo,    la.;  d. 

Cbarlej  Gowdv    (h.    Mr            y, 

VI.)    and   Caliata   Evelyi  ei 

(b.  N  I,  1811.  Windban  ed 

in     Champaign     Khi.     a  li. 

Snpl.,  Kan.  W.  C.  T.  I  ic. 

Temperainre   Instruciior  ig- 


fen 


:er:'  Chm.'"?or  'i 
•n'a  Com.  of  t 
;    Co.    Pre..,    N( 


^ate  .Mumnae;  Home  Tt  iai 
Serrice  Work  among  M<  ce 
for  colored  peDple;  Chi  lie 
Educ..  Kan.  D.  A.  R.;  rdecn.,  Humane  Soc.i 
Sch.  Bd.i  Women'a  and  Children's  Hoap.  in 
Ksnaai  City,  Mo.,  one  lime  v.  P.;  Aud.  three 
yrs.;  Minister  in  Fellowihip  in  Univerialiit 
Church;  Pres^  Cily  Federation  of  Women'a 
Clubs,  1914;  Treas.,  Child  Welfare  Aain.  for 
Iwa  yn.:  faon.  mem.,  Chanute  Culture  Club: 
.,  Mother's  Club  and  Child  Welfare  Awn 


Chanu 


.    eo]    : 


Quebec)  and  Rocbsdana  (Davis)  Lee  (b.  ja  13. 
iiii,  do.).  Prepared  in  Ml.  Carroll  H.  S. 
AdeTpbic.  Sludied  Law  in  office  af  Hdti. 
Jamea  Shaw,  Ml.  Carroll,  HI.  Practicing  since 
1B81;  mem.,  firm  Booth,  Lcc,  Badger,  Rich  & 
Parke:  Proaecuting  Ally.,  Cheyenne  (;o..  Neb., 
1*0  yrs.  Mem.,  M.  E.  Church;  Pres.,  Bd. 
Truaieea,  do.!  I.  O.  O.  P.;  do.,  S.  A.  R..  1915- 
16.  Married  Jennie  Cumminn,  Ag  ao,  1B84. 
Sheffield,  III.  Adirtsi.  4  Miller  Tlats,  Sal) 
Lake  City:  bytt.  aid.,  604-10  Dotloo  BIdg.,  do. 


FRANK  HAVDEN  LLOYDE 

(Brother  of  No.  sij) 

..     .  If.  and  Loani;  Cert.;  b.  D  at,.  iBsj, 

.amoille,    HI.:    a.    Darid    Hayden    (b.     1835. 

Ipringfietd,  Haas-)  and  Ellen   Feriit  (Angier) 

.leyde    (b.    184a,   Vt.).      Prepared    in    Filnix- 


Lloyde 
ton    H. 


Adelphic. 


:-  Alun 


■??.^^P™ 


BaptitI    Church,    eighteen    yrt.;'  mem-',    (Hiam- 

Kign  Pub.  Lib.  Bd.  twelve  yri.:  Cbampaiaa 
1?  Council,  two  yra.i  TresT  (iniv.  vTft. 
C.  A.  BIdg.  fund,  ten  yrs.:  Sec.  and  Chm.. 
Champaign  Co.  Frohihitian  Central  Cam.,  tei- 
eral  yrj.  each;  Dir^  lU.  Title  &  Trust  Co.  M»r. 
ried  M-  Frances  Core.  Je  5,  1870.  Chmnpaii 

Child,  Catherin-  "'■"    ■-    ''-■   ■ ■ 

drcii,  isaj  Verutc  dhu.,    vcincc,  i^am. 

184.  'JAMES  ADRIAN  McLANE  * 
Real  Eat.  bua.;  B.  S.  in  Atch.;  b.  Mr 
57.  Newark.  N-  J.;  s-  Henry  U.  (b.  Mr 


X 


R-    R-    Clerk,     1870- 


rSifi,   Affiiti 

".  S.  ueita  l>u  uelta. 
Tra»diog  Salesman, 
-iqij.  Mem..  UniT. 
illan  Club,  life  men.: 
I.     Died   D    30.    191$. 


lonica,  ILJ.;  a.  isaac  sanaers  10.  u  10,  1020. 
Sardinia,  O.)  and  Jane  H-  (Lindsay)  Mabu 
(b.  F  ai,  i8a6,  McConnellsbuix.  Pa.)-  Frc- 
pared  in  Pub.  Sch.  Studied  music  under  Xaver 
Scharweuka,  N.  Y„  iBg]-4.  1897-S:  music  in 
Boston  and  Berlin,  1910;  five  yrs-  study  of 
the  ahorl-atuty,  German.  French,  Italian.  Ale- 
thenai-  Studied  piano  and  foreign  lang,  in 
Berlin  and  N.  Y.;  charge  of  muaic  Dept.  in 
Univ.  of  III-,  1879-go  and  18S0-81:  on  aUtf 
of  MmicoI  Motiitot.  Chicago,  1914-16:  edi- 
torial writing,  depanmentar  work.  Anih  : 
of  a  number  of  stories  in  mags.:  pnhliahed: 
Civic  muaic  in  Chicago,  A  Choral.  Peace  Jubi- 

Pioneer.  Mem..  Aulh'a  League  of  Am.:  V.  P. 
and  charter  mem.,  Chicago  Alumnae  al  Univ. 
of  III-,  19"—;  Press  Club,  Denver,  1908;  va- 
rioua  muKcal.  German,  Italian  clubs.  Married 
™...  >,.,...._  ^,__..  ^  _.  jgg  Champaign. 
6009  Rimbark  Ave., 

186.    AARON  HENRY  MOORE 

(Father  of  No.  3117) 
Lumber  Dealer:  Cert-  in  L.  It  S.;  b.  S  li, 
1849.  Louiaville,  111.;  s.  Daniel  (b.  i8«>  arul 
Eliia  Ann  (Monical)  Moore  (b.  l8i7.  InA). 
Prepared  in  Country  Sch.  Scientific  Soc.  Pre*. 
Prin.  Toledo  Sch.,  1879;  taught  country, Sch.. 
iSSa:  Dry  Goads  W.  1B81-91:  Prop.,  Wabub 
Lumber  Yards,  1893—.  Elected  Surv.  Qay  Co.. 
i8Sa:  Clerk,  village  of  Lautsfille,  iSS;:  Trear 

of  the  city,  t886;  Pr-       "" " 

—     "■  •    -h  BIdg,  I 
Clay  Co. 

'fll."c'lSdren:  SamSel  Bumi  i'M)'- b.^My 
885;  Frances  Cleveland,  b.  O  16,  1889; 
£liiafaeth,  b.  N  18,  189a  (died  F  i,  iSgi). 
til,  Louisville,  Ill.t 


village  of  Lautsvill 
lue  cny,  .886;  Pres..  Village  U 
c  Wabash  BIdg.  1:  Loan  Assn., 
■  -■    "     —      ^       "l.  Bank,  u 


MORAVA 

Mfr.,  Struct.  Slccl;  b.  iBs3,  Bohemia :  ». 
Wen«I  MoravB.  Pre*..  Morava  Const.  Co.. 
:ooo— ;  Contr.,  steel  work.  Armory.  Univ.  of 
III.;  Maj..,  Q.  M.  Ccrpi,  U.  S.  N.  A„  engaged  in 

HTr'risl.urgf  Fa"'"Mem.,  "West.  Socf  En"^ 
AddriM,  4846  Kenwood  Ave.,  Chicago;  tm- 
aifif..  85th  St.  and  Stewart  Ave.,  do. 


^d  by  Google 


Baccalaubeatz  Alumni 


id    Ornniter   of    W.    C.    ' 

S.;  a.  L.,  iSjgi  b.  11  jo 


GilBaDlon  Iios  Works,  N  H.)  a 
(Grne)  Pi(e  (b.  O  16.  1810, 
Ind.).  Fniiufd  in  Jicksonvilk  ■ 
ihoul.  Mt»ci7  oI  the  Sevea  E 
Cb»  lonf;  V.  P..  ClaM;  Sinato 
Tkoght  muiic.  i8;9-8S:  do.,  in 
two  JTW.;  Rancher  00  Homnlcad  ( 
1SS8-93;  Lecturer  and  OTganiie 
T.  U.,  i89'-i9"o.    Auth.:  Heart  C 


Keil  Jl  j8,  1910,  Olrmpia?  wVih" 


Slud.  Govt. 
Dureka  Coll. 
>im  in  W,o.. 

for  W.  '• 
iture,  a  tei 
Whiuber 

""io5fi«l 


"iCi 


.  181;,  Ueu 


1,  111. 


.-   ^---vf)  Page   (b.  O  __.   ._. 

AJbuiT.  Ind.).  Ptcpired  in  Tremoi 
.Acad.;  Metamara  H.  S.  Pi«.,  Aletheni 
(err  ol  the  Seven  Siaten;  Senator.  Stu. 
Teacher.  1878-90:  Aich.  Unflaniaii. 
Drafting,  Blue  Prlntii  ■    " 

Pret.  W.  C.  - 


ti.    H.)    and 
-      -        New 

ni., 
Mt>- 


U.,  W.  Wnah.,  TB95.19D0;  ■ 
at  large  01  ume  orni.  and  St.  Supt.  of  7 
literature,  1900-5.     luued  W.  C.  T.  V.  ry 

K.  £0-90,  five  Ttt.     Auth.:  A  Counlrir  Sl 
icher:  Relation  of  Crueltr  <o  Food  Supply; 
A  Skrtcb  (rcnn  Life,  Narthmitl  Jnr,  of  ¥!<•{.. 
Seattle;  numerooa  aniclei  for  press  - '-  — 


SJ 


.Iddrr. 


,  Pom< 


r9o.  JOHN  WAKELEY  PATCHIN 
I.awyer;  Cen.  in  I-  &  S.;  b.  Lodi,  Wadite- 
nav  Co..  Mich.:  l  John  (b.  Burton,  O.)  and 
ElUabelb  (WiliFlj)  Palchin.  Prepared  at 
home:  Oberlin.  winter  i8Sa-i.  Pres.,  Adelphici 
Sen.  in  Stud.  God.  LL.B..  Univ.  of  Micb.. 
1884.  Taualil  Sch„  1878-gi;  Clerk.  iBSi.a; 
L»  Sch.,  Ann  Arbor,  1883-4;  Practicing  L«w, 
.88+—.     Maror  TtaTcne  Ci        "    '         


Educ..  1890-19 


o;  Chm. 
nchnter,  Mict 


'«9S- 


*  &'ity,  U\ 


BSo;   Eliiabetb.  I 
*■•       "ich.t 


i»i.    JAMES    LYON    POLLOCK 
(Brother  of  No.  83) 
Lawjeri  B.  L;  b.  i8;8,  Mt.  Vernon,  111. 
Tame*     u.     (b.     County     Down.     '— " 
Caroline  U.  (Ljon)  Pol'-'-  '■-  "-*■ 
Addrt         "      -* 


Lton)  Pollock  (b.  Brighton,  Can.) 
.  »..  Vernon,  Ill.t 

CHARLES  LAURENS  RICHARDS 


Lawyer;  B.  S.  in  Agr.:  b.  Mr  al,  1856,  Wood- 
stock. 111.;  i.  Thomas  UcOonouth  (b.  Madison 
Co.,  N.  Y.)  and  Julia  Amolnelte  (Webb) 
RicbaTtU  (h.  Columbia  Co..  do.).  Prepared  In 
Walcrrille  (N.  Y.)  H.  S.  LL.  R.  Union  Coll. 
of   Law   (NDrtbantern),   1884.     Philomath  can. 


Law.     18S1-J 


Co.,  fou! 

SIS,' 


tS9S;    Pr™ 
Itty..    1914—     Elder,    Preiby.    Church. 
ied  Carrie  Allen:  Lida  M.  Aihhr  i'ii), 
■  ■  -field,  Kan.  (died  S  r,  igSS,  Het 
dt  Lowric.     Children:  Carl  Gn 


194.     -ABRAM  D.  RUTAN 

Cert,  in  L.  &  S.;  b.  i8si,  Paienon,  N.  J.;  a. 

S.  D.  Abram.   Died  Je  4,  1887.  RanloD,  N.  Mex. 

I9J.     MANFORD  SAVAGE 

(Brother  of  No.  148) 
Lawyer;  B.  L.  in  L.  &  S.;  b.  My  14.  i8S4. 
Macoupon  Co.,  111.;  a.  Nathan  (b.  Mi  i,  181a, 
Windio:,  Vl.)  and  Sophronia  (Wilkina)  Sav- 
age (>.  Rutland,  Vt.).  Prepared  in  Giianj  H.  S. 
Phi  Beta  Kappa;  Philomatbean.  Dir.,  Utilities 
.    .         .        .         „„...„..      ._,^^ 


18S9— .    Uem., 


■  g«.     HAMUN    WHITMORE   SAWYER 


Enid,  Okla.t 

^9^.     H05EA   I 

Fret.,  Sparks  Milling  C 
b.  N  s.  "SsB.  Staunton,  II 
Albany,  Ind.)  and  Anna  I 


M.  S.  Adelpbic  leader,  Gymnaiium. 
i.  Mfg.  Flour.  Alton.  Mills.  Ptea..  Mil- 
It.  Fed.  Married  Bessie  Mayo  Pegram, 
S94.  Uneoln.  III.     Adiriii.  Alton,  111. 


198     'WILLIAM  F.  SPRADLING 
■I.  in  L.  &  S.i  b.  iBs*.  Ill-i  »-  L»"  Sprad- 
Died  N  30.  1881,  GreenleaL  Kan. 

!«.  'MARTIN  SPRAGUE 
ler;  Cert,  in  L.  &  S.;  b.  Ag  3,  iSji,  LoweU, 
„.,  ..  J.  fl.  (b.  1S37,  Lowell,  O.)  and  Malinda 
F.  (Martin)  Sprague  (b.  iBja,  Pa.).  Prepared 
in  Decatur.  111.  Adelphic;  Atty.  under  Stud. 
~  >y\.  Practice  law;  Claim  Adjualer  on  R.  R«. 
.  .  Ten.,  Kan-^and  Ark.;  Min.  Bus..  ig47-i9°5: 
Mgr.,  Min.  to^  Mex.,  1905-8.  Mem.,  Oly 
Council,  Springfield,  Uf..  iSSi;  Co.  AsKOor, 
Patter  Cn.;  S.  D.,  i88».  Married  Linnie  U. 
Roll,  i88).  Springfieli  III.  (died  1890).  Chyd- 
ren:  Linme  M,  b.  1^3;  GUdys,  b.  18S].     Died 


[,Jac 


inville,  ill. 


■.  b.  je 
;  John 


I9J.     'WILLIAM  DOLE  OWEN  RUDY 
B.  S.  in  Chem.1  b.  1854,  Paria.  It).;  >■  J.  O. 
Rudy.    Died  JI  ti.  1899,  Waahington,  D.  C. 


aoo.  MAHLON  OGDEN  WEED 
Farmer;  B.  S.  in  Sc.;  b.  Je  ^9,  iSso.  Walton. 
A.  v.;  a.  Jamea  (b.  My  j.  iBoj.  Walton,  N.  Y.) 
nd  Xbi«il  (Terry)  Wced/b.  N  1S.8.  do.). 
irepareifin  Beividere  S.  Side  H.  5.;  Lombard 
:oir;  Jeffcraon  Liberal  Inst.,  Caleaburg. 
'escher.  1878-8S;  Farmer,  1886—.  Married 
.ydia  Margaret  Ridpath,  Ao  7,  "885,  New 
iharon,  la.     Addrrsi.  Alvo,  Neb.f 

JOHN  FRANKLIN  WHITLOCK 


Adirrti.   Gettysburg,  S.  btk. 


G.    W.    Whittock: 


Sj  h.  tScs,  Dwigbt. 
Capt..   Univ.    Regt. 


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loi.  AUGUST  ZIESING 
(Falber  of  No.  3615.) 
Pt«.,  Am,  Bridge  Co.;  B.  S.  id  M.  E.;  C.  E. 
190s:  b.  F  19.  iHsa,  Peru,  111.;  ».  Henrv  {b,  D 
3,  18J8,  Cedern,  Ger.)  lad  Kilhfrine  Brenne- 
maoD  ZicBing  (b.  S  u.  1S28,  Vetsburg.  da.). 
Prepared  in  Peru  H.  S.  uid  by  pvt.  tutor,  Delli 
Tail  Delta:  Capt.  Bridge  Deiigning  and  Conn., 
iS^a-iSSo;  R.  R,  Engr.,  1880-83;  Bridge  De- 
signing and  Comt..  1883-87;  Mgr.  and^ngr., 
Lauig  Bridge  Works,  1887-1901;  ConiultiDB 
Engr.,  Bridma  and  Buildings  s  SpeciaJly,  iBoj- 
1901;  V.   K  and    Westc        "  '"  " ' 

Co.,    1901-5;   Pr, 
A.   S.   C.  E.;   W 


,.    Bridie"Co.. 
Soc.    Engrs.: 


'S: 


OF  Illinois 

League  Club,  Cbic 
UniT.  Dub.  Cbrcag 
F  a;,   i8a       "' 

fa  1885  (I 

II,  1S86; 


igo:  Eufrt.  Qub,  Cbictgo; 


:'d8),  b. 


LaSaUc 


i.  Jl  1,  1889:  Kalherine,  b.  jl  10,  1 
Jrtu.  Glencoe,  111.:  but.  add.,  ao8  l 
St.,  ChiragD. 

103.     -HENRV  W.  ZIMMERMAN 

B.  L.;  h.  Ja  3,  .859.  Peru.  Ill,;  ».  Henr,   ,. 
D  I.  iBii.  Stuttgatl,  Ger.)  and  Caroline  (Ream) 


1   Mcr 


F8-84;  Jewell 


'-B^oil 


CLASS  OF  1879  (15  LIVING.  8  DEAD) 

Ja  16,  1S96);  Helen,  b.  Mr 
7.  1906);  John  Bruce,  b.  J»  a. 
:io36  Walnut  St„  Cairo,  111. 


101.     WILLIAM  MAHAN   BEARDSLEY 

(Husband  of  No,  163;  Brother  of  No.  iSg; 
Father  of  Not.  a898,  3*3*-) 
Lawyer;  B.  L.;  M.  U  1880;  A.  M..  lOOs;  b. 
O  20,  i8s8.  Miiford  Tp,,  Knox  Co.,  O.;  t. 
George  Filch  (b.  My  16,  1817,  dt.)  and  Manlu 
(Maban)  Heardsley  (b.  Jl  16,  1834,  Mt,  Morrii. 
k.  Y,).  Prepared  in  Champaign  H.  S.  LL.  D., 
Knox  Coll.,  1916.  Phi  Beta  Kappa;  Prei. 
Adelphic;  Sen,,  Coll.  Govt.;  Repreientei 
Adeluhic  in  Inter-aot.  Oral.  Corneal;  Ed.  it 
C>iief  illiHi'  one  yr.;  Class  Pres.  Asst.,  Chem. 
Univ.  of  III.,  two  yn.;  since  then  lawyer,  no* 
mem..  Hrm  of  Beardsiey,  Crexory  (No.  179I 
and  Beardsley,  Kansas  City,  Mo,  Upper  House 
Common  Council,  Kansas  Clly.  Mo,.  1898-1901; 


:  Mayor  of  Kani 

Ciw   V.    M.    C.    A.,    1893-1918; 
il.    Council   Congr.    Cburcfaea    of 


y  Bd,  of  Publ 


11,  ikaj:  Henry  Scitille 
drrii.  Commerce  BIdg..  K 


Ap  24.  1S83,  Monicello.  III.    Children:  Eleuii- 
..__,    ^    .,  __    jgg^.  G„,„  Dj^js  Co,)^  b.  Ap 
Scosillcli,  Je  17,  1893.     Ad- 
~--       -  Ciiy,  Mo. 

305.  -HARRY  PETER  BOURNE 
B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  b.  Ja  B,  1B56.  Richmond, 
s.  Andrew  (b.  Ja  31.  <S>a,  Redeeld,  N,  Y.)  1 
Mary  Ann  (Johonnoil)  Bourne  (b.  D  14.  iBJ 
Prepared  in  Woodsiock  H.  S.  Civil  Engi 
Banliing,  and  Real  Est.  Died  D  10.  1899.  Wc 
stock.  111. 


Ag  19,  1833,  Darien,  da.).  Prepared  in  Anna 
pSb.  ^ch..  XL.  B.,  (Jnion  Univ.ViBSj,  Pres,, 
Adelphic;  in  days  of  -Coll.  Govt,",  was  mem. 
of  Univ.  "Sen.''.  Coll.  Marsha).  Prosecuting 
Ally..  Assoc.  Justice  Supreme  Court;  Pres. 
Coll.  Govt.;  Pres,,  Class  Fresh,  and  Tun.  yrs. 
Taught  scb.,  1879-81;  Union  Coll.  Law,  Chi- 
cago, iSSi-i;  U.  S.  Revenue  Service.  1883-4; 
Sta.  Atty.,  (^iro,  111..  iS84<i90o;  Corp.  Coun- 
sel, cily  of  Cairo,  1895-8!  Circuit  Judge-  '"- 
Circuit  of  III.,  1903:  re-elected  lOoH  anB  1914. 
Capt.   and  Adjl..   9th    Re«.   1.  N.^  G.,_  1884-3; 


Capt.  Co.  C,  1878-9.  fSem.,  Bd,  of  Edu 
Cairo,  1896-1901;  Mem,.  A.  F.  A.  M.;  K.  01 
P.;  Tvirice  Pres..  Alumni  Assn.,  Univ,  of  111.: 
Pretby.  Church.  Married  Mar?  Matloon.  O 
iB,  1885.  Children;  Comfort  Straight  ('09),  b. 
Mr  1,  1887;  William  Glenn  ('i4>.  b,  Je  1,. 
1890:  Franklin  Mattoon,  b  Mr.  11,  1B91;  Mary, 
b.  Ag  18,  1893;  Esther,  b.  N  18,   iSgy,  (died, 


,  1899.     , 


J07.  AUGUSTA  ESTHER  BUTTS 
(CAMFIELD) 
B.  S.  in  Nal.  HisL;  b.  at  Union.  IlL:  d.  B. 
W.  (b.  Mr  13,  1811,  Delaware  Co,,  N.  Y.)  and 
UraniaHowlandCb.  D  13.  181s,  do.}.  Piwared 
in  Marengo  H.  S.  Tiugbl  one  yr.  in  Farmer 
City  and  one  vt.  in  Paxion,  thittjr  yra.  la  Clu- 
cago;  Prin.  Alcotl  Scb^  Chicago,  1887-1917. 
Mem.,  Chicago  Prins.  Club;  Ldie  View  Wo- 
man's Club:  Pot.  Equalily  League.  Married  Dr. 
Bradford  Allen  Camlield.  D  aj,  1909.     Addrrii. 


Geor 


•RALPH  P.  CdBURN 
,.    —   .i.   E.:   b.    18=6.   Lyndon.    HI. 
;    I„    Coburn.      Died^  )a    .0,    189*. 


Sui 


K- 


1S93.  Sui 
Isai);  Ma. .«.. 


Antonio,  Tei. 

109,     CHARLES  THEODORE  FREIJS 
Archilecl:  Ceri.;  b.  O  13.  i8s6,  Boston;  s.  S. 
Magnus  and  Julia  A.  (Brougham)  Freijs-     Pre- 
pared  !n   Country   Sch.   near   Urbani/    Menu, 
Bapiist    Church.      Married    Ntllie    A.    Potter, 

(diediSoi);  CoraA.  Turner, 

.   (died  S  13,   1911}.     Child- 

-     ---nt,  b.   Jl  3.   1885    (d.  Jl  17. 

8S4};  Marion  Antoinette,  b.  Tl  la,  1887;  Bar 

-  *'  - b.  Ap  ao,  190B.     Adimi.  SS4 

BIdg..  Indianapolis, 

no.  JAMES  H.  GUNDER 
C-  Engr.;  a  S.  in  Min.  £.;  b.  iBj6, 
'-■'  Prepared  in  Farraount  H.  S, 
■'--  Cohocton  Brick  h  Tile 
Govt.  Engng.  eiploiU- 
akes;  lake  boundaries; 
Koyai  r.nEng.  Corpl  work  in  projection  of 
Can.  Pacif^  R.  R.;  do.,  Denver  sad  Rio  Grand 
R.  R.;  ptajeclion  of  Royal  Gorge  Bndge  and 
emplacement  const,     Addrtu.  Blue  Monnd,  Dl. 

111.     ISABELLA  HALE 
:  b.  1B53,  Fairfield,  He.;  d-  James  Htle, 
lupl..    Bureau   of   Chariiies,    1904.      Ai- 


tit.  OTIS  WILLIS  HOIT 
(Father  of  No-  6963) 
Farmer,  Banker,  and  Merchant:  B.  S.  in 
Aar.;  b.  My  34,  1S57.  Geneseo.  Ill,;  «.  Levi 
Wilson  fb.  N  15,  1817.  Canaan,  N.  H.)  and 
Sarafa  Elizabeth  (French)  Hoit  (b.  N  i,  1836, 
Covenlry,  Conn.),  Prepared  in  Geneseo  H.  S. 
Philomathean.  Pres..  FirR  Nat.  Bank  of  Gen- 
eifo:  avr.  imorovemenl  bus,,  and  farmer.  Mem- 
e  Univ.  of  IlL.  1910- 


P.  and  Gen.  It 
OS :  Gulf  to'''6«al"'LieB!' Uke^ 


B.  S. 


^d  by  Google 


U.  Schroedcr,  0  ii,  iSW,  Gents«,  IIL  Chil- 
ina:  Dauibtcr  b.  J1  ii.  iSBo  (died  J]  >«, 
iHt);   Maurice   EloD    Cis),    b.   Je    ij.    iSgj. 


t;  B.  S„  1914;  b.  S  ij-  '856.  Springfield,  0.;  ». 
AnthoDT  and  Sarah  (Drew)  lohnaon.  Prepared 
11  Knknk.  and  Kinus  Cily,  Mo.  Sc.  Sot.; 
CiDL  Coal  Bui.,  Cfaicaad,  until  iSg;;  witb  tbe 
Albrt  Dickimon  Co..  Chicago  and  BoMon.  Seed 
UcrchadO,  1B87-1918.  Mem.,  Bapli.l  Church. 
Uirried  Adelaide  Francei  Rok,  F  1B87.  Chi- 
0(0.     Died  D  «.  1918,  Hyde  Patk.  Ma». 

114-  EHEBV  KAYS 
(Father  of  Km.  1717.  3B>5) 
Htr.  Cteamcrr  Co.;  Cert,  in  AiT.i  b.  O  10, 
aa.  Magnolit^IIl.i  •■  Heoty  B.  (b.  F  la. 
1(14,  Kt.)  and  Rachel  (Beed)  Kay>  (b.  F  iSao. 
Kj.).  belli  T»u  Delia;  Philomaihean.  Diaa 
Pio.  and  Sec;  See.  and  Pres.  Coll.  Con.  Fat- 
oei  wttil  i88s:  Mercantile  Bus..  1883-901  Far- 
mer, 189D-7;  Mgr.  and  Sec,  Haricona  Creamery 
Co.,  1,07—.  Trunee,  Phoenix  Union  H.  S., 
i»ot-.  Harned  Emma  C.  Tratk,  O  ij,  1870, 
Boda.  ni.  Childien:  Marion  R.  ('06),  b.  Ja 
li.  1881;  Herbert  E..  b.  N  4.  18S1;  Harlow  T., 
b.  Je  I).  r884;  Locile  E.  ('091  b.  Ag  19.  iSSj. 
-UdriH.  Phoenix.  Arii. 


,_.     and     OliTia 

(Jdob)  Kitnbcrlin  (b.  1813).  Prepared  in 
Udinaiu  <Ho.)  Pub.  and  Pvt.  Sch.  Teacher 
ia  Prinarj  Sch.,  Urbana;  Teacher  and  Ami. 
Frio.,  Blackitone  H,  S..  Mendola;  Su»r.  and 
Dir.  Phit.  CuUure,  Detroit  Pub.  Sch.jWil,  St. 
Sdpt.  st  Woman's  Dept.  Mutual  Life  In>.  Co.. 
S.  y.  Aulh.:  Count  ot  Study  in  Phyt  Culture 
ud  Phyiialogy,  arranged  ipecislty  lor  Detroit 
Pub.  Schi..  Jabn   Borman    &   Son,    1895;   >l>o 

lart  'Mem,,'  a!  aI"a.  7f  Phyi.  Educ'  (one 
tioic  See.):  Pres.  Detroit  Aun.  for  the  Adv. 
of  Phys.  Educ:  Detroit  Coniervatory  of  Mus. 
For  number  of  *rs,  on  faculty  of  Nat.  Summer 
Sch.  of  Mus.     Died  Ja  i»,  1904,  Milwaukee. 

>i6.  WILLIS  PHENTICE  KIMBLE 
Engineer;  B.  S.  in  Min.  E.;  b.  Ap  6.  1856. 
Fi6\  lU.;  >.  GeoTM  W.  (b.  J»  1%.  1811,  Jb.) 
and  Sarah  1.  Kimble  (b.  O  a,  i8».  Schenec 
laily,  N.  Y.).  Prepared  in  p»t,  Acad.,  PattJ. 
ID.  Adelphic  and  Scientific  Soca  With  A. 
T,  k  S.  F.  R.  R..  Engng.  Dent,  Ua  Vega..  N. 
Hei..  1870-81:  Hex.  Centiaf  R.  R.,  Faso  Del 
Norte,  Mex..  1881-4;  ran  firit  line  of  K.  R. 
Imn  ll.  S.  to  Mex.:  Co.  snd  City  Engr..  Paris, 
III.  ,8«4-fi;  on  lurs.  and  const,  of  line  between 
Kanau  City  and  Chicago,  for  A.  T.  ft  S.  F.  R. 
a,  TBSfrB:  Roadmaster  A.  T.  i  S.  F.  H.  B., 
iStS-gi:  Gen.  Roadmaster,  Kansas  City  to  Chi- 
cigo  and  St-  Joe,  iBoi-*;  Roadmaster  of  Third 
j3  fourth  DiT.,  N.  Y-  L.  D.  &  W.  H.  R.,  1804- 
;:  Div.  Engr.  in  charge  of  Maintenance,  Cin- 
timiali  Di*.,  Erie  F,  R..  1897-19":  Di».  Ennr. 
in  charge  lHaintenance  and  Conil.,  Kent.  Dn.. 
Erie  R.  R.  at  Marion,  O,.  lou-ifi;  Atsl,  Engr. 
•f  weat  lines  Erie  R.  R-  Jrom  New  York  to 
Chieaao.  Daylon  and  Cleveland.  i9i( — ;  '" 
(hjrge  of  Slate.  Co.,  and  Mun.  wori.  in  con. 
wtion  with  Erie  R.  B.  Msrried  Sara  S. 
Gates,  y  \  1888,  LaPlata.  Mo.  Addriii,  GaL 
im,  O.  or  Jo  Cfaurcfa  St.,  N.  V. 

ai7.     MSAAC  KUHN 
CIt.  Engr.:  B.  S.  in  Min.  E.;  b.  F  is.  iBsO. 
Obetmlien.    Rhine,   Ger.;   «.   Henry   {b.    i8»6, 
U.i  and  Suaanna  (Reihe)  Kuhn  (b.  i8]8,  Mus- 


bicb.  rfo.).  Capt.  of  Preacott,  Ant.  Guarda. 
InrtfltEd  copper  riveted  taaieninm  as  applied 
to  meralls.  1891.  Built  R.  R.  from  Pretcott 
jBBOion.   1886-7.     Married  Sallie  Jereilaw,  Ja 


890,  San  Dieao,  Calif,  (died  O  1899.)  ChU- 
Iren:  Suaie,  b.  Ja  17,  1891;  Ruth,  b.  F  14, 
S9I  (died  JI  iS9<);  Hiriam,  b.  S  8,  1B98.    Died 


ai8.  ELI5HA  LEE 
(Father  of  Nos.  1071,  j8ji,  4769,  7030.  7731) 
Grain  and  Stock  Raiaet;  B.  S.  in  Agr.;  b. 
Ap  6.  i8;6,  Hamlet,  III.:  a.  Graham  (b.'ja  al, 
1^.1.  SaiiAury,  Conn.)  and  Mary  Hiwarj 
(Candor)  Lee  (b.  N  aa,  1834,  Union  Co.,  Pa.>. 
Prepared  in  Hamlet  Pub.  Sch.  Scientific  Assn.; 
Adelpbiq;  Telegraph  Assn.;  Star  Lecture  Aaan.; 
Piei.  Coll.  Govt-:  mem.  Sen.  Farmer,  1906-13; 
Grain  and  Slockraiser,  Reynolds,  III.,  1913—. 
Married  Ellena  Bopes,  D  is,  18S1,  Hamlet,  Ill- 
Children:  Mary  H.  Co?),  b.  Ja  11,  1883:  Mylo. 
b.  My  II.  1884  (died  D  ij,  1914):  Charles 
Bopes  (■09).  b.  Mr  17.  ifiW;  Otis  Hoii  <'ii), 
b.  My  3,  iB88i  Iiora  ('is),  b.  Mr  .1,  1890; 
Ellena  ri6),  b.  je  7.  189a;  Fuinf,  b.  N  10. 
1896;  Florence,  b.  JI  8,  1B9S.  Aidriti.  Rey- 
nolds, Ill.l 


(b.  O  13.  iBiS,  Whiting,  Vt.)  a 
(Barlow)  McAilisler  (b.  Mr  17,  1837.  Ticonrtet- 
aa.  N-  Y.).  Prepared  in  tt.mpaigri  H.  S. 
Alelhenai:  Illixi  Bl:  Valedictorian.  Co.  Supt 
Sch.,  Sherburne  Co..  Minn.,  by  appointment  in 
■  903;  elected  1904  for  two  yra.  Mem..  Eastern 
Star;  W.  C.  T.  U;  Treas.,  Sch.  Bd.  of  Big 
Lake,  1914*17:  Dir.,  Sherburne  Co.  Chapter 
Am.  Red  Cross,  1917.18.  Married  John  H. 
Miller,  O  a;,  18S1.  Champaign.  Child,  Hubert 
McAllister,  b.  Mr  17.  >886.  Aidmi.  Big  Lake, 
Minn. 

no,     'FRANKLIN  SILAS  MILTON 

B.   S.  in  C.  E.:  h.    1861.  Ill,;  1.  Charlea  M. 
Milton.     Died  JI  aJ,  189a,  Plaltevillo,  Colo, 
aai.     SAMUEL'CECIL  STANTON 

Physician;  B.  S.  in  Sc,  1880:  b.  Je  aB,  1836, 


inville. 


I   (b-  O  1 


pared  in  London.  Eng.;  M.  D.,  Norihwestem, 
i8oa.  Fhilomathesn,  Pres.;  Treas..  Coll.  Govt.; 
Sec.  Oaas;  Right  Gen.  Guide:  Capt,;  Com- 
mander Co.  E,  winner  of  ist  pnie  in  compert- 
tioo.  Agt.,  N.  Allanlic  Sieam  Traffic  Conf-, 
C.  M.  &  St.  P.  R,  R„  i88i-;;  Traveling  Agt-. 
St.  P.  M,  a  M-  R.  R.,  1887-9;  Physician, 
iSfla— ;  111.  Nat.  Guard,  iS8o-a;  Hosp.  Stew- 
ard, i8Ba-j;  Lt.  and  Asst.  Surg.,  1897-1904; 
Capt,  and  Assl.  Surg.,  1904-7:  M»j.  and  Surg-. 
1907-id;  Sec.  to  Surg.  Gen,,  1910— ;  Act.  Aaat. 
Surg..  U.  S.  Army;  Attending  Phya^  H.  Q. 
Dept  of  the  Lakes,  1803-7;  m  Lt.,  hf.  R.  C„  0. 
S.  Army,  11107-1S:  Maj.  loiB:  Asst.  Ed.,  Cht- 
caao  Med.  Giaellt  and  Chicago  Mtd.  Rtv., 
i88d.z;  Ed.,  Mid.  Standard,  1896-0;  AisL  Ed. 
Jbmt.  af  Am.  Med.  Sac.  1900—.  Aulh. :— Several 
articles  on  technical  subjects.  Mem.,  A-  H.  A.; 
111.  Si.  Med.  Soc;  Chicago  Med.  Soc;  British 
Med-  AKin.j  Miss.  Valley  Med.  Assn.,  Treaa-. 
ten  yr..;  Physicians  Club;  Army  and  Navy 
Club,  (Go*,).  Married  Harriet  Louise  Corn- 
well,  F  II.  1885.  N.  Y.  City.  Children: 
George  Cornwell,  b.  F  17,  J8B9  (died  O  B. 
1896);  Dorothv.  b.  Je  19.  i«90  (died  D  8. 
i89s>:  John  Bloamfield.  b.  Mr  18,  1B97.     AJ- 

ijo'e, 'oiio  St.,  du. 

131.     ARTHUR  SWANNELL 

(Father  of  No.  J448) 

In  Business:  B.  S.  in  L.  A.  ft  S..  1914;  b.  N 

14.  iBsB.  Kankakee.  Ill-;  s.  Frederick  (b-  Loa- 

■  —  1  (Paddon)   Swannell  (b. 


^d  by  Google 


.  L,,  3rd  Reg.,  1890.  Mirried  Florence 
.ener,  ArUnpon,  la.  Children;  Fred  W..  b. 
16;  JeanelW,  b.  1887:  Horace  Cii),  b.  i88Bi 
ureoce,   b.    1891.      Addrttt,    8B0   Court    St., 


Class  of  ibso  (19 

aij,  KATHARINE  INGALLS  BACON 
B.  L.  in  L.  &  S.;  b.  II  15.  186a,  Champugni 
d.  lonalhan  (b.  O  16,  iSi*.  Natick,  Maw.)  and 
Ellen  (Hunt)  Bacon  tb.  F  14.  1B36,  Tewkei 
burr,  Ma»>.).  Prepared  in  Champaign  H.  S. 
Aletienai.  Addriu,  iSll  Eldridge  Ave.,  Bell- 
iagham,  Waib.t 

aaS.  AUGUSTA  BATCHELDER  (EATON) 
(Mother  of  Nos.  2960,  3719) 
Cen.  Dora.  Sci  b.  S  17.  1856.  PittiSeld, 
N.  H.  d.  Saomel  E.  (b.  F  24.  >»'«.  Pitiifield. 
N.  H.)  and  Sarah  Manila  iClark)  Batchelder 
{b.  Mr  10,  1834.  BarnileadkN.  H.>.  Prepared 
in  BaKhelllef  Sch.,  lUini  T*p.    Alethenai,  Pre.., 


T^'uU  "^«.e™^rc- c^;in^T^.■,-■*.  e  T.-u. 

igii— .  Married  William  Thomas  Ealon.  O 
,Ib4.  Harristown,  Hi.-  Children:  Helen  Mar 
('07).  h.  N  10,  1885;  France!  Manila  (  09), 
Ja  20,  1888;  5obn  Thomas,  h.  Ja  2.  1890  jdi. 


Ap  7,  1904).    Addrti 


:.,  f  >ler 


120.     CHARLES  JACOB  BILLS 

{Husband  o(  No.  3s8) 
Banker  and  Telephone  Eichange  Builder; 
A.  B..  .90s;  b.  S,  .],  i8s5,  Garden  Pra.rie.  III.; 
».  Orlando  (b.  Ag  26.  .S25.  Oswego  NY.) 
and  Mercy  (Winega)  BUls  (b.  S  „,  ,827). 
Prepared  In  Varcnao  H.  S,  bdta  Tau  Delia; 
Pbifomatliean,  Studied  law  in  office  of  Geo.  W. 
Gere,  Champaign,  1880-81,  admitted  to  prac- 
tice in  Neb..  i88a:  Banking;  Built  an  Auto- 
matic (Slrowger)  Tel.  Ejich.,  Lincoln,  Neb., 
and  Sioux  Cifv  la.,  .903-5.  Capl.  Co.  D,  2d 
Regt.,  Neb.  Nat.  Guard,  1886-87;  Mai-,  1887-B; 
Cot,  1888-m;  Brig-  Gen.,  ist  B..gade,  1894-8; 
Col-  2d  Neb.  Vof  Inf.  Spanish  War.  Gold 
Medal    from    Neb.    legislature   of    1890-9'    for 


MS-  •FRANCIS  EUGENE  WALKER 
Teacher;  Cert,  in  Agr.;  h.  Ja  10.  i8sj,  Clar- 
ion, 111.!  *.  Franklin  (b.  Ja  ai,  i8i<.  Whiling, 
Vl.)  and  Manila  E.  (Hastings)  Walker  (t 
Mr  II.  1810,  Wilmington,  Vl.).  Prepafed  la 
U  Moille  Schs.  Philomilhean.  Clais  Pies.. 
1879;  Capt.  Univ.  Regt.  Merchant,  18B1-}; 
Slock  Farming,  1884.-90;  Teaching,  1897-190*- 
Clerk  and  Trustee,  Baptist  Church,  1S94-1904- 
Matried  Florence  Myra  Cuahman,  Ja  i,  1S80, 
Champaign.  Child,  Elva  Grace,  b.  S  21,  1880. 
Died  F  14.  190«,  Lincola  Neb. 
226.  -CLARENCE  LEONARD  WHITMIBE 
(Brother  of  No.  495) 

L.  &  S.i  b.  D  37.  1818, 
a  Smith  (b.  D  >i.  1821 
a    (Robinion)    Wbitmir* 

S.  D  28.  1828,  JacksODville,  III.).  Prepared  in 
elamora  H.  S.  B.  L..  Oniv.  of  la..  1SB2; 
M.  D..  Rush  Med.  Coll..  Chicago,  1885.  Add- 
phic.  Published  numerous  articles  on  med. 
topic*,  in  PeoTia  Utd.  Monthly.  Mid.  SUni- 
ard.  and  7hf  MtdictI  Analielic.  Mem.,  111.  Si. 
Med.  Soc,  1885;  N.  Cent.  111.  Med.  Soc  iB8s; 
Austin  Flint  Med.  Soc.,  and  Cedar  Valley  Soc.. 
la.  Married  Mary  Barrett.  My  "S.  <f87.  M^ 
Vernon,  la.  Child,  Clarence  Leonard  Jr.,  b.  V 
a,  189s-     Died  S  29,  1895.  Waserley,  la. 

LIVING.  7  DEAD) 

130.  JOHN  CORNELIUS  BLEY 
Bridge  Mach.  Deaigner;  B.  S.  in  M.  E.:  b. 
F  1859.  near  Emporia: Kan.;  s.  !«i.  (h.  NetW 
lands)  and  Maria  Bley  (h.  do.}.  Prepared  ID 
Common  Sch.,  El  Paso.  Colo.  Scienlific  Mach 
and  Sch.  Teacher,  1880-87;  Mach.  Draftimin. 
1B87-91;  Teacher  Mecb.  Drawing  in  h.  acha. 
ChicaKO.  iBoi-s;  Inslr..  Mccb.  Draw,  and  De- 
sign, Armour  Inst.,  1B96-9;  Bridge  Mach.  De- 
signer, Chicago,  1900—-  Married  Catobnt 
Licia  Averill,  As  iS.  189a,  Dur.od,  Wit 
Addre,,,  S046  Washington  Part  Court.  Chicaga 

231.     BYARD  STEVENS  BRILES 
Confectioner  and  Baker;   B.  L.   in   Agr.;  k 

D  13.  i8s6,  Vermillion  Co.,  Ind.;  >.  Jacob  E. 
and  Sarah  (Sallsgavet)  Brilea.  Prepared  10 
Tuscola    H.    S.    'Married   Ida_B.    Lindtey,  N 


Financier;  M.  L.,  1891;  b.  F  ■.  'BSB.  UttiMia; 
s.  Joseph  Okel  (b.  Huntington,  L.  1..  N.  Y.) 
and  Julia  Louise  (Hunt)  (ionklin  (b.  Norwich, 
Eni.).  Prepared  in  Urban*  H.  S.  Pres.. 
&?Slll"i=Mo'AVaseU''r*usl"&"o^'^.''p;''lv^rrS^ 
N.  Am.  Trust  Co.,  N.  Y.;  tcsigiied  1900.  de- 
voting tune  to  personal  loveslnienU  and  vi; 
rioua  other  financial  undertaking*.  One  of 
the  founders  and  a  Dir.  of  Nat.  Bank  of  (Tub*; 
V.  P.,  Central  Cuba  Sugar  Co.;  Pre*-,  Rose- 
mary Park,  Inc.;  Pre*.,  N.  Y.  Molorbus  Co.: 
do.,  Chicago  Motorbus  Co.;  Pre*.,  Havan* 
Museum  of  Art;  Am.  Museum  of  Nat.  Hist-i 
Loios  Club;  The  Bibliophile  Soc.;  Nassau  Couo- 
Irv  Club:  Automobile  Club  of  Am.:  Bankers 
{Ttub:  Huntington  Country  Club.  .  Married 
Mary  McFadden,  My  4.  189B.  Pina.  Chil- 
dren; Julia  Cecilia,  h.  F  1,  1890;  Roland  Hunt. 
b.  Te  X,  1904;  Rosemary,  b.  Jl  23.  ■909-  A4- 
drt'i.  .  Wall  St..  N.  Y.  City. 


^d  by  Google 


Baccalaureate  Alu: 
133.  charles  f.  cook 


Trex.  111.;  L  John   A.    (b.  -^   - 

unl  Luanda  (Leinen)  Cook  (b.  D  31, 
DL).  Ptep4r«)  in  EdaardaTme  H.  S. 
UniT.  Regt.     Addreii,   Bon   ■'       "-■ 


S.'  Capt! 
iids^e, 


(F«tfa( 

Publiiticri'  Afi.^ 

iSj7.  Shelbyrillc 

Atibi»,  -      ■ 


WESLEY  GROVES 

if  No.  4S86} 

:rt.  in  L.  S  S.J  b.  Jl  ; 


Ati^  Eni.)  and  Miry  Ellen  (CoIe)  Grovci  (b. 
181a,  Mil.  Prepared  in  Champaign  H.  S. 
Adelpbic,  Ptes.  one  term:  CapL.  Univ.  Regt, 
TacSer  in  lU.  Sch«.,  1880-1907;  Puhliibers' 
Ap.,    1907—.      Married   Dora    Trabue,    Ag    1, 


»3S.  •CHRISTIAN  FRED  MAFNER 
Cert.  In  L.  »  S.;  b.  N  o.  iBs7.  Pracol 
Wii.;  B.  John  C.  (b.  Germany)  and  Anna  Moi 
(IU(!  Halner  (b.  Jo.).  Prepared  in  Oali  Pai 
H.  S.  PhUomathean.  Fire  Ini.  Married  Add 
E.  Lombard,  O  ]i,  1891,  Oak  Park.  III.  Cbi 
lirtni  Eugenia,  b.  Ja  la,  1893;  Irene,  b.  Mr  1 
Te»:Uirion.  b.  Mr  17,  1900.  Died  D  9.  tpi 
Oak  Park.  lU. 

aaS.     -EDGAR  EUGENE  HARDEN 
Cert.;  b.  1SS9  in  111.1  •■  Mra.  Suaan  Hardei 
Died  Je  a,  1B99,  Liberty,  Neb. 


.8»j,  a 

Yile  IS 
liSi-i. 
rirf  Ac 
nock.  I 

Ap  14,  I 

BalphEiDen,  I 
Laora  Asnea,  I 


iSgS  ('died  b 


m. 

ajg.  BENJAMIN  HYDE 
Engr.  and  Ojnir.;  Cert,  in  M.  E.; 
b.  ]a  17,  iSSd,  Davenporl,  la.;  9.  Rii 
Ap  IS,  iBai,  Wurtemberg,  Ger.)  and 
Hrd«  (b.  D  17,  iBai,  Muhringen,  do. 
nied  in  Cbicago  H.  5.  Miiiried  A 
Sebiffer,  D  12    iSSB.     Cbildren:  Mario 


B.  S.; 

bard   (b 


•ROBERT  DAVIS  JONES 
[Faiber  of   No.  ]8ii) 
:ert.;  b.  O  31,  >86o.  Lacoa,  111.; 


Ucon  H.  S.  Lawyer,  iSSiBj;  Farmer,  i88]-S; 
Banker.  1BSS.98.  MarHed  Minnie  P.  Miller.  U 
'J.  1BS5,  Heory.  I".  Child.  John  Lloyd  ('09), 
b.  O  li,  1S87.      Died  Mr   10,  iBgB.  Brwifard. 

140.  CHARLES  SUMNER  KINGSBURY 
Ludacape  Gardener;  B.  L.;  b.  Mr  16,  iBji, 
Uedway,  UaM.;  >.  Gilbert  (b.  F  9,  1818,  Med 
i*T.  Utm.)  and  Hannah  (PreKotl)  Kingsbury 
(b.  O  II,  iSiT,  Phillips,  Me.).  Prepared  in 
HoIliMon  H,  5.  Adelpkic.  Fruit  Growing, 
Notaery,  Landicape  Cardaning,  iBSg — .  Men.. 
Congt.  Cburcb.  Married  Mar*  Stevens.  My 
19.  18SB  (died  O  10,  1B90):  Fneda  Haack,  Ap 
S.  r9ti.  Children:  babe,  died  u  birth.  O  10. 
r«9o;  Charles  Arland,  b.  My  11.  loia.  Ad- 
*'«.  3JSO  Moncrieff  Place.  DenTer.t 


Lucas  (b.  Je  10,  1818,  Bolingreen.  Ind.! 
Prepared  in  Pub.  Schs.,  Douglas  Co.,  Il 
Aleihenai;  Class  Sec.  Addrcii.  loB  S.  Fift 
St..  Champaign. t 

14a-     CHARLES  GRACCHUS  NEELY 


l-ffaTy"! 


;  b.  i8ss.  I 


Ind.)  and  Mary  Catharine  (Elston}  Neely  (b. 
Obi  Frankiort.  111.).  Prepared  in  Du  duoin 
Pub.  Schs.:  111.  SL  Norm.  Uni».  Adelpbic. 
La^yHi^J,---    -    -    -    '-     -     — -     -     "-■-- 

Mem.   ot'i 


r;   Judge   Circuit    Court,    Chicsgo,    i( 

-    Sti.  Atty.,  Cook  Co.,  ill..  Bye  yra.; 

'— ^lUture,    1B87;   Judge   Cook   Co.. 

,-_..  ..J..  Constitutional  Hist,  and  Lao 

in  Pomona  Coll.,  CUremont.  CaUf.  Wrote  and 
introduced  bill  m  jsih  Gen.  Assem.  of  \\L  in 
1887.  Making  Trustees  of  Uniy.  oi  III.,  elective 


;:■".?!" 


esby.  Church;  Presby.  I 

.  Prea.;  Eyanslon  Qub. 

ried  LucU  H.  Fiat 


hood  of  Cbici 

Club  of  Evani  _  _  _       _ 

1880.  Sl  Louis.     Children:  John  H..  b.  b  18, 

1881;  Mari  Ruth.  b.  S  10.  isi4;  Clara  Grace,  b. 

j^  4.    1S86;   Lucia  Helen,   b.    S    1BS8;   Philip 

Montgomery,  b.   Ap   17,   1891;   Charlotte,   b.  F 

aB,  1B94:  Dorothy  L,  b.  F  iS,  1806.     Addriit, 

Claremonl,  Calif.f 


."  '(b.'  N    6;    .818.  '^eru,    N 
-.   (Flanders)    Parker   (b.  J 

.'  of  "Educ 


Jtur"^' 
S.  Mem.'fl'd.  of  £duc.,  iSofr^.  "in'slV,  Math! 
Decatur  H.  S.     Married  V.  N.  Hostetler,  1889, 

" ChiW,    Both   Brooks,  b.   D  o,    1801. 

41  W.  Macon  St.,  Decatur,  lll.t 


Foreman,  Eninig.  Depl.,  Elgin  Nat.  Watch 
.o.i  a  S.  in  M.  E.1  b.  Mr  aj,  iB;6,  St.  Louis,: 
L  Wtuhinpon  (b.  i8ia,  Louiiville.  Ky.)  and 
Melissa  Hickaon  (LaSalle)  Parker  (b.  Ap  ij. 
819,  New  Florence,  Mo.).  Prepared  in  touotry 
ich.  and  Shurtleff  Coll.;  IndT  Univ.  Maeh., 
rarmer,  St.  R.  B.  Foreman;  Operative  Engr.; 
:hief  Eliaminer  on  Bd.  of  ExamV  Engn.,  City 
•I  Elgin;  Patented  Low  Water  Alarm  for 
steam  Boilers;  Steam  Engine  Lubricator: 
iteam  Cylinder  Oil  AtDmiier.  Aulh.  of  numer. 
)ui  articles  for  man.  Mem^  My»tic  Star 
,odge  A.  F.  A.  MTCbicago;  Cirienul  Consi^ 
ory,  Chicago;  Hon.  Mem.,TJo.  i.  N.  A.  S.  £., 
:hidago;  Mem,.  Universf" "  -      ' 


Pres.,  ill.  St.  Assn.,  N.  A.  S.  E„ 

Deputy;  Pres.,  Elgin  Assn.  No.  4!i 
Pres.,    P.   O.    S.  A.,    1891—  Olyi 


tin  Wan 


b.  O  31,   .886: 
1888;    David   Ji 


St.,  Elgii 

(Mothe 

B.  S.; 

T.  (b.  Hi 


._  ....  _...  Married  Annie  Pilchet 
Godfrey,  III  Children:  Washing- 
■,■08),  b.  N  a,  1B84;  Francis  Letoy, 
l«:  Annie  Clara  Louisa,  b.   Ap  9, 

• L     n    __      ^^^       Charles 

'    -     \  My 


(died  F 
111. 


i89i;'A1ma  tlizal 


i8gs).     Addrr. 


:  6ii  Grai 


•IDA  PEARMAN  (STEVENS) 
r  of  No.  2830;  Sister  of  No.  sBj) 
b.  Jl  iB,  1857,  Edgar  Co.,  HI.;  d.  John 
irdin  Co,  Ky.)  and  Elisabeth  (Elliatt) 
(b.  111.).     Prepared  in  Champaign  H. 

,.     Harried  Clinton  H.  Stevens,   O  JS,   "SBi. 

Champaign.     Children:     Sabra  Eliiabeth  ('06), 

).    D    j8,    iB83i    Robert   Pearmar,    b.    My    30. 

1889;  Elliolt  Criffen,  h.  Ji  189a.     Died  Ag  14. 

1891.  Loganspon,  Ind. 


(Hus' 


7S91S) 

Bridge  Engr.;  B.  S.  in  C.  &  Min.  I 
J91;   b.   O    11.    1853,   Henry,  fll.;  •. 


^d  by  Google 


Uirsin  (b.  My  30,  1S14.  Suibciton  Bridxe,  N. 
H.)  and  Rulh  (Fowler)  Robinion  (b.  iSig. 
ChurchiU    M.  Y.).     Prepared  in  Miioa  H.  S. 


CalcuJiIor.    Union   Bridm  C 
Engr.,  A.  T.  &  S.  F.  B.  It,  i( 


iSji';    Bridge 
Bridge  Engr., 


1896 — .  Deugned  and  built 

iB^'  'Mem.rtfongf.'churehi'A.  S.  C^*;'aiS^ 
Rv.  Engr.  Aisn.;  A.  V.  A.  iJ.;  K.  T.j  Shrinerj 
Chicago  Engii,  Club;  Geneva  Golf  Club.  Mar- 
ried Lotells  Kai*  Elder  {■gi),  D  ii,  1885, 
Topeka.  Kan.  Cbildren:  Raymond  Elder  CoS), 
b.  O  6,  1S86;  Fliilip  Edward,  b.  Jl  10,  iHoo 
{died  Ap  j,  iBgi);  Alberl  William  fi6),  b.  Mr 
17,  1894;  Donald  Bruce,  b.  D  14.  1901.  Addriu, 
166  N.  ScovLlle  Ave.,  Oak  Park,  111.;  bui.  add.. 
1410  Ry.     Exchange  Bldg.,  Chicago.T 

>47.  ARTHUR  SEYMOUR  ROBINSON 
Cit.  £ngr.:  B.  S.  in  M.  E.;  b.  D  19.  18J7. 
S.  Reading,  Vl.;  1.  Calvin  L,  (b.  Jc  3.  1817,  S. 
Reading,  7t.)  and  Eliiabelh  (Seymour)  Robin- 
ion  (b.  ja  27,  i8j4,  Brome.  Quebec).  Frepaied 
in  Si.  jobnihury,  Vl.,  Acad.  Stienlific  Soc 
Draflinian  A.  T.  ft  S.  F.  Ry.,  1S80-3;  Localing, 
Re>..  Div.  and  Asat.  Engr..  i8S]-9i;  Hardware 
Metchanl,  1891-5;  Engr.  and  Supt,,  Obras  de  la 
Aduana  and  Oovl.  Harbor  Improremeno. 
Tampico,  Men.,  1895-1901;  Chief  Engr..  No. 
Mich.  R.  R.,  laoi-j;  Engr.  and  Supt.  Mac- 
Arthur    Bros.,    Co..    ittoys;    Re*.    Engi      --- 


__.   ,    Y.   St.   Barge  Canal, 

i9ia-iB;  Deaigning  Engr^  Miami  Conservancy 
Di«c..  O.,  1918—.  I.  N.  G..  lii  yrs.;  Brevetted 
C^pt.  iS8s.  Surveyed  and  built  many  inilea  of 
A.  T.  &  S.  F.  R.  R.,  Big  Four,  Mex.  CenL,  He. 
Mich..  M.  V.  &  F.  R.  R.;  built  the  wbatrei, 
revetments  and  Cuitom  Houie  for  Mex.  Govt.. 
Tampico.  Mex..  i8oS-oii  directed  engng.  vork 
on  Weat  Neebish  (Micb.)  ChuineT.  1904-7; 
Livingstone  Channel,  Detroit  River,  1908,  for 
U.  S.  Govt,:  deaigned  and  operated  the  _5<j 
tube  air-lift  for  inwatering  the  ijo  A.  cofi^i 
dam  on  Livingstone  Channel.  Autb,;  lone 
Circle*  System  of  Subways  for  Chicago,  SIrii 
Ry.  Jpur..  1903;  and  numerous  contriButiona  t 
Ehbho.  A'™j  and  Enffne.  Rtcord.  Mem.,  Wesl 
«n  Soc.  of  Engrs.;  A.  F.  A.  M.:  fi.  A.  M. 
K.  T.  Married  Maggie  MoBSer,  D.  35.  I88< 
Jacksonville  Fla.  (died  Ja  10,  1907);  Roa 
Nelson  Squicr.  Jl  6.  1908.  Sault  Sle.  Maril. 
.Micb.  (died  0  2,  1915):  Mrs.  Alice  Barber 
Robinson,  D  13.  1917,  ttayton.  O.  Cbildren; 
Arthur,   b.  O    u.    1881    (cficd.   .\p    u.    igoi>; 

Siseph  Albert,  b.  F  18.  1890.    Addrtsa,  Dayton, 
.  c/o  Miami  Conservancy  Disl. 

14a.     'GEORGE  MARVIN  SAVAGE 
(Brother  of  No.  19s) 

^  !!??■ 


MacDupon  Co.,  Ili.:  s.  Nathan  vu.  ,».  .. 
Windsor,  Vt.)  and  Sophronia  (Wilkins)  Si 
(b.  Reading,  Vt,).     -'■■■■       ■         ■ 


of  Main  Hall.     Philomatbeai 


iiM  urammar,  40  pp.;  Am.  Hist.,  jio  pp.:  My 
Grandfather,  a  Revolutionary  Tale  for  Boya; 
The     Golden      Urn     and     Other     Storiea     at 


he  Society  for  the  Presenration  of  Truth,  lu 
Bofficial  Record*;  Hamilton  or  Goveineur  Mor- 
li,  Which?;  Some  Problema  in  English,  read 
before  the  Washington  Phil.  Soc.  Fellow  in  the 
Am.  Akademe,  Married  Beksie  Issaca.  N  7, 
7B90.  Child,  Henrv  In*--  '-''--  -'■—  ■"--' 
Mr  18,  1917,  Los  Angeli 


larnen    ifcasic   issaca.   rt    7. 
y  Isiacs,  b.  S  13.  1891-    Died 


149-     *JEROME  SONDERICKER 

(Brother  of  No.  369) 

Professor;  a  S.;  C.  E-,  18831  b.  D  ai.  i8sg. 
Woodstock,  III.;  s.  Peter  (b.  iSao.  Dnchen- 
brunn,  Aluce)  and  Eliia  (McCown)  Sonder- 
icker  (b.  iBaa.  Cooksiown,  Ire.].  Prepared  in 
Woodstock  H.  S-  Jnstr.,  Univ.  of  IIL.  1880-3; 
Asal.  Prof..  Engng.  and  Math..  18B3-J;  tnstr., 
App.  Mech.,  Mass.  Inst,  of  Tech.,  iBBc-go;  Asii. 
Prof..  App.  Mech..  1890-91  Assoc.  Prof..  1S99- 
1904.  Devised  machine  for  repeated  strciaes 
upon  the  resisting  properties  of  iron  and  ateel. 
built  by  the  Mau.  lost,  of  Tech^  for  iti  Mech- 
'jb.,  1801.  Aulh.:  Notes  on  (iraphie  Suties, 
ohn  Wiley  h  Sons,  19031  An  Inveitigation  at 
0  how  to  teat  the  Strength  of  Cement*.  Jour. 
of  Ann.  of  Enana.  Soci.,  iSSB;  Experiment) 
relating  to  the  theory  of  Beam*,  Tick.  Quartrrly, 
1B87;  A  Description  of  some  repealed  Strcts 
Forms  of  Cement  Sriguettes,  JoHf.  of  Attn,  of 
Engng.  Soci.,  1809  and  EHgng.  Rtcord.  1899; 
Repeated  Stress,  Tif  A.  Oiiart.riy,  1809.  Mem., 
Boston  Soc.  of  C.  E.;  Soc  of  ArU;  Mech.  and 
Philosophical  Oub  of  Boston.  Harried  Ellen 
M.  Carman.  Je  6,  1889,  Circleville.  O.  Died  Jl 
21,   1904.  Wilmington.   Vt. 

ajo.     'WILLIAM  W.  TRAVIS 

Cert,  in  M.  E.  and  L.  i  S.;  b.  i8«i,  O.;  (.  M. 
M.  Travia.     Died  S  30.  188s. 

aji.     ELLA  MARIA  WATSON  (DAVIS) 
(Mother  of  Nos.  333;.  4115.  j6i9,  8160;  Wife 

B.  S.,  in  H.  Sc;  b.  N  14,  1854,  Bristol,  til.; 
d.  William  (b.  My  19,  18:18.  Holden,  MaaL) 
and  Joanna  Maria  (Curtis)  Wauon  (b.  O  14. 
1831).  Prepared  in  the  DeKalb  H.  S.  Ale- 
ihenai.  Teacher  of  H.  S,.  .880-3.  Married 
Jeptha  Hartley  Davis  ('83),  S  27.  1883.  Chil- 
dren; Marietta  Searle  CoB),  b.  Je  6,  1884;  Ger- 
trude Curtis  (/lo),  b.  O  24.  1886;  (Theiler  Wat- 
son ('13)-  b.  D  16,  1889:  Helen  Power*  Cly). 
b.  Je  s.  1894-    Addrtu.  B.  No.  3.  Hollon.  Kan. 


,  ^.  o.,  i-_  D..  10D4;  b. 

Valley.  III.;  s.  Josbua  and . 

White.     Prepared  in  Mt.  Morria  A 

irv.  for  C.  M.  ft  St,  P.  R.  R.;  Meoij  HoiMC 
N.   Dak.,     "  "  '  ^  ., 


Rep..  -  . --,-  , 

Dafe,.   .90.J,     Organi 
■le  West,  Trust  t5i,.  ' 


1-9:  Gov..   N. 
Vail^  CityjN.  oit.!  V. 


.  __.   .  -., 1  r.  1..  189B-9:  Col. 

ind  N.  Dak.  Volunteers.  19171  Col.  116  Tr. 
Hdqtr*..  France,  and  H.   P..  41X  Div.     Mar- 

rieJ  Elaie  Hadley.  S  19,  1894,  Indianapolis. 
Children:  Edwin  Lee,  b,  Jl  j.  1S961  Richard 
Seldon  (adouled).  b.  Je  17.  1903.  Ad4rttt, 
Valley  Cily.  TJ.  r>ak. 


CLASS  OF  1881  (36  LIVING,  11  DEAD) 


153,     'JAMES  C.  ALLISON 

Cert,;   b.   i8«2,   in  Tenn,;  s.  R.    D.  Alliso 
Died  Ap  II,  1S91,  Anthony.  Kan. 

254.     JAMES  ELDER  ARMSTRONG 


Wr,.  Univ.  of  III,.  i88i-a;  Prin.  o£  Gnm. 
Sch..  1881-4;  Teacher  of  Sc.,  Lake  H.  S.. 
Chicago,  iS84'9:  PHn.  do.,  1889-91:  Prin.. 
Englewood  H,  S-,  Chicago.  1891-ipiBj  A««. 
Supt,,  Scfas,,  do.,  i9i8«-.    Auth,:  The  Use  and 


^d  by  Google 


lasi] 


Baccalaureatb  Alum 


"S 


ntnk  Crntral  Aii%.  of  Colltgii  and  Srcendary 
Sclu  nL  VII,  95  Pp.;  The  Englfwood  Pita  of 
Sa  ScgregitiOQ,  do.,  ijo  pp. ;  A(l«nt»ge>  of 
LiBilcd  Su  Seirrcgiuoii  in  H.  S.,  Tht  Sclt.  Ri- 
™.,  ToL  XVni.  No.  s,  ig.o;  Ch™.  Lab. 
Guide  for  H.  S.,  wilb  lu.  Nonon:  Excrciiei  in 
So  iot  ■  TwcDty  Weefcj'  Coant  in  Phy..  and 
Sin.,  vith  Chiciio  H.  S.  Icachcn,  Bd.  of^Educ. 
OucK«.  >9ii-  Mem.,  Nil.  Hi9t.  Sac.;  Si. 
Tacbtn'  Ann.:  Truitcc,  Univ.  of  III..  1891- 
(.Pro.  189S.  Harried  Clara  A.  Clark,  1883. 
Slir»nll««,  lU.  ChiWMi.:  George  Wild,  b.  ft 
'1.  iUk  (died  Hr  14,  1888);  Grace  C.  b.  N  34. 
im;  Charla  H.,  b.  My  ii.  iBoo;  Juliette  A., 
b.  Af  9.  1901.    Aidrtii,  iii  and  Stewart  Ave.. 

ass.     "KITTIE  MARIE  BAKER 
(WADSWORTII) 

{Wife  of  No.  33S) 
Cert:  b.  P  17.  1863,  Ocoiiomonoc,  WLi.;  d. 
AUrtd  B.  (b.  D  at,  iSi6.  Undon,  Ens.)  and 
AdaJipe  T.  (Loomil)  Baker  (b.  Mr  'B,  1836, 
L'tica.  N.  Y.y  Prepared  in  Cbampaicn  H.  S, 
.Wnienai.  Teacher  of  .Mu.«.  Univ.  of  III.. 
iSSj^.  Married  John  G.  Wadivonh  ('Sal,  O 
17.  iMfi.  ri..mr,.i^  Child,  John,  b.  N  B. 
B9->,  Council  Blufli,  la, 

.    BARNES    (ROSS) 


<M.    Died  N 

is<.     BERTHA 

(Wife  of  No.   iSe;  Sin 


Mother 

B.  L.  in  I.  4  S.;  It.  Ai  m,  1S63,  Nor 
Ian.;  d.  Oramel  ChurcTiill  (b.  S  9. 
Indjcwiter.  Vl.)  and  Caroline  (Ellis)   I 


r«VS 


K'fei: 


ed  Spraaue  Dwigfal  Roi 
cajo.     (ThiJdren:  Berlhj 
h  Dwighl  ('16),  h.  S  t; 
"^f    yiaartts,  i_iian<j  Igland,  Neb. 

1S7-     BAYARD  EDWARDS  BEACH 
(Huiband  of  No.  378:  Father  of  No.  ]63J) 
BankeTi  B.  L.   in  L.  &  S.;   b.   N  30,   t86c 
■■  Boiian  C.   (b.    i8js.  New  York)   and  Hetti 
'CoBdil)    Beach    (b.    ia]6(   O.).      prepared    i 


keta  Sation  &  Loan  Co.,  looi— .  Mem.,  Congr. 
Chonh.  Haiiied  hietu  Hacknei  ('SO,  O  13, 
'Ui,  (nrard.  IIL  Childrcni  Bayard  M.  ('09L 
IL  H  30,  1888;  Daniel  B.,  b.  Mr  to,  1891  (dieil 
0  10,  iSqa);  Dorothjr  B.,  b.  F  1?,  1893,  Ad- 
i'lu.  Horon.  S.  Dak. 

ijS.  ALBERT  BELLAMY 
Seal  Er.  and  Loan  Km-:  R.  :^.  in  Chrm.. 
19141  h.  S  10,  1SS9.  G 
rSij,  Todd  Co.,  Ky,) 
mj  (II  1819.  Bucka  C< 
Cirard  Pnb.  Sch.  Merc 
Laar*  M.  Bofieaa,  My 
Aiirc,,.  Cirard,  it. 


:  i.  lohn  (b. 
(Baity)  Bell- 
Prepared  in 
)88.  Married 
,   Girard.    111. 


Prepare^]   in   UniT. 
H^ot  College.  CI 


:    Ctti 


Lucy 
ni  M. 


[.,  b.  iftga]  Eatbei 
Lipin  St.,  Denver.t 

. BOOTHBY 

Chief  Drafuman:  B.  S.  in  M.  E.;  b.  S  11, 
'Sss,  at  ita;  t.  John  (b.  1S16,  Lincoln,  Ena.) 
•ad  eUa  (Eaitwood)  Boothby.  (b.  iBio.  Leedi. 
di.}.  Prepared  In  Fiiiafield  H.  S.  Ptei.  Se. 
Sie.  Teacher,  iSSi-a;  Drafuman,  1883.7; 
Chief  Diaflaman  Dean  Brot.  Steam  Pump 
Wotta,  1887—.  Diacorered  moat  of  the  out- 
i-R  of  the    Dean    Bro*.   Sinn    Pomp   Woiki. 


of     Chrii 


Church,     Epi*. 


Eveline  Talbot, 
■iren:  Evelyn 
e  Fielding,  I 


Brotherhood  of   St.   Andteai:   Me 
One    Hundred    "Men    and    Relinoui 
Movement."     Married   Nanni^  Eveli 
Je  35,    iSgo.    Indianapolit. 

Eastwood,  b.  N  8,  1891;  K ..„,.  ... 

D  as,  1903.     Died  My  i>,  1914,  Indianipolis. 

a6t.  COMMA  NATHANIEL  BOYD 
Farmer;  B.  S.  in  Agr.,  1914;  b.  Ja  18,  i860, 
Sheffield,  111.:  a.  Nathaniel  <b.  iSio)  and  Mary 
Aon  (Cummingi)  Bovd  (b.  i8ji,  I^.).  Philo- 
matheani  Capl.  BsBeball  team  two  yra.;  Capt., 
Univ.  RegU  Breeder  of  thoioucbbted  Hcteford 
calile.  Married  Addie  M.  Humphreyi,  Je  1, 
1890,  Sheffield,  III.  Children:  Roland  H.. 
b.  As  t6,  1S91:  Edith,  b.  F  aC,  1893:  Stanton 
H.,  b.  D  a6,  189s;  Marion  C.  b.  Jl  jo,  1897. 
Addriii.  Sheffield,  lll.t 

j6j.  ARCHIBALD  OSBORN  CODDlNliTa\ 
(Brolherof  No.  61) 
Prin,,  Schi.;  B.  L.  in  L.  S  S.;  M.  L.  1884: 
b.  Ap  S,  iSsj,  Linion,  Ind.;  i.  Isaiah  (b.  Jl  13, 
iSis)  and  Eliiabcth  (Otborn)  Coddington  (b. 
Mr  ij,  iSiO).  Prepared  in  H.  Scb»„  Me- 
nomonie  and  Chippewa  Falls,  Wis.  Adelphic; 
Chief  Justice  in  Co\\.  Govt.  Teacher  in  Kansas 
City.  18S1-7;  in  bus..  1887-90:  PHn.  Schs.. 
Chicago,  189a—.  Contributed  articles  to  differ- 
ent educ.  papers.  Mem.,  Philosophic  Round 
:hicago:  Scoilish  Rites  Mason.  Mar- 
:len  R.  Erskine,  1805,  Racine.  Wi.. 
Donald  Clyde,  b.  Mr  1,  1899:  Mil- 
a  M.  ijoa.    Addrtii,  1519  Eatei  Ave, 

].     -FREDERIC  E.  COOPER 


led    ^el< 


.Edmund  &f. 


Mr  3.  i8S9,  Greene  Co., 

(b.  N.  3j,  1831,  Hopkina 
-'-    (Tunnell)    Cooper   (b. 


vill*.  Ky.)   and  Mai —   , 

F  II,  iS3£,  Greene  Co.,  IILJ.  Prepal...  », 
Girard  PA,.  Schs.  Dealer  in  Drugs.  1883.  Van 
Buren.  Ark.;  Loan  and  Abstract  bus.  until  1899. 
Married  Jennie  Shive,  Jl  3.  iBoo,  Bebee.  Ark. 
Children:  Mary  J.:  Albert  Everellj  Edmund  L. 
Died  Ja  34.  ifaq,  Van  Buren,  Ark, 

i64.     ARTHUR    ELDORUS    DAVIS 
Physician;  B.  L.  in  L.  &  S.i  b.  Mr  17,  litT. 
Salem.  III.;  s,  lohn  H.  (b.  11  j,  iSaB   nar  /o.) 
and   Rebecca  Jane   (EaganJ  Davis   (b.  My   ,- 
,83'.  do.).     Prepared  ir  '^-'—  "    "    -  — ' 
Soc,  of  111.  Ind.  U 
Sen.   Class.     M.   D 
1899,      Telegraph   ( 
and  Express  Agt.,  li 


s  H..  S.  Sciei 


IS);  Floa 


iS 


i.  Sulpl 


,1891;  Jan 
97).     Addt 


B.  L.;  b.  My  ii.  iflsS.  Vienna  III.:  d. 
Chester  Powers  (b.  Mr  7,  183s,  Scoll  C^.,  Ind.) 
and  Heltie  Maria  (Close)  Davis  (b.  My  I,  183B, 
da.).  Prepared  in  Monlicello  H.  S.  Kappa 
Kappa  Camraa;  Class  Prei.:  Ptes.,  Alelhenai. 
Married  Henrj  Mahan  Beard sley  ('79).  An  14. 
18B),  Moniicello,  III.    Children:  Eleanor  Mahan 

88*.  George  Davis  ('09).  b.  Ap 

Scotch,  h.  Je  17.   189s.     Ad 
-  -     " City,  Mo. 


1B8;;   H< 


lenrv  Sci 
Walnut  ; 


.66.  CHARLES  HENRY  DENNIS 
Journalist;  B.  L.:  A.  M.,  (hon.)  t9oe:  b.  F 
8,  i860,  Decatur,  III.:  a.  Andrew  (b.  D  aa.  iSao. 
Greeneasile,  Pa.t  and  Marilla  Lsvena  (Baker) 
Dennia  (b.  Ag  30,  |8>4.  X'^^"™-  Tenn.). 
Prepared  in  Decatur  H.  S.  Fhilomathean ;  Sec. 
Stud.  Govt-:  Pres..  Sr.  Oaas,   1B80;  Ed.  Staff. 


^d  by  Google 


76  Un: 

Tht  lllim,  i87«-8o:  Chief  Ed.,  Tht  HUm,  tago- 
St.  Rrpactcr.  Chicago  Daily  Nrai,  1881-4; 
Drsmnic  Ed.,  1884-5;  City  Ed.,  iBSs;  Eichdoge 
Ed.,  1886-81  Ed.  writer,  li&g-gi;  Chief  Ed. 
Wrfici-  and  Mgr.  ioitigo  new)  Krvice.  1901-8; 
Abkk,  Ed.,  igaS-ii;  Uinuiug  Ed.,  1911 — ;  Ed. 
wrilcr  for  several  vrs.  Eor  Tht  World  Today. 
Managing  Ed.,  CWicago  Nrwt.  Piria,  Knnce. 
1918—.  Mem.,  City  Club.  ChicMO.  Married 
ieanetle  Caldwell  Wilwn,  1884.  Farii,  111. 
*"■■■  -     ■    -     ibeth,  b.  N  16,  ■885;  Wi' 


;,  ■>,'. 


189s. 


'ij,  ^8  C 


J67.     JOHN  C.  DRESSOR 
kkeeper;  B.  S.  in  Agr.;  b.  N  6,  i 
ia  (b.  Me.)  and  MaiyE.  (Rankin) 
.).     Prepared  in  Greenville  H.  S. 


k  ft  Tru.t  C^g., 

Lo.    111.:   Caihier,    Bank   of  Sorenic 
Baokkei^per.  The  St.  Bank  of  Haile 


1901;  MaryL.,  b.'p  8.  iVj;  John  B.l'b.  Mr 
ig.i.    .4Jdr«i.  Reno.  lU.t 

368.  LORETTA  ELDER  (ROBINSOM) 
(Wife  of  No.  J46;  Uollier  of  Noi.  an.  7896) 
So,  Knob  Prairie, 
Jdwell  <b.  la  ao, 
VIM  Wood  (Fu- 
ll Wales,  N.  Y.). 

.r.'  M™.,  Firm 
:lie(  Com.  of  Oak 


Alumi 
1..  Oak 
:;o11efe 
:er  Uer 


._e  Auoc 
k  Park  Be 


Club; 


.f  No.  ]88) 

Machiniil;  Cert.;  b.  N  16,  1856.  Springfield, 
III.;  s.  William  (b.  Scollard)  and  Mary  (Vsn- 
eil)  For»yth  (b.  Auburn,  III).  Prepared  In 
Univ.  Aesd-  Sc.  Asan.  Married  Lola  Ellis 
(■84).  1885,  Canton.  lU.  Children:  Buth  A., 
b.  F  },  1S871  Ethel  F.,  b.  Mr  ig,  1S89.  Aidria. 
Cilroy.  Sanu  Clara  Co.,  Calii. 

370.  FRANK  WATSON  HAMMETT 
Prea.,  Cal.  Washed  Sand  ft  Gravel  Co.;  B.  S. 
in  C.  E.;  b.  F  i>.  1861,  Camargo,  III.;  i-  James 
BichBrd  (b.  Ja  1,  1816.  V»-)  and  Sarah  C. 
(WataoQ)  HammeCt  (b.  Tl  (.  1816.  Newtown, 
Ind.].  Prepared  in  Dist.  Sch.  Phllamathean; 
Capt.  Fanner  until  18S3;  Tile  Mff.;  188J-1890: 
Bajiker,  1890-1901;  Real  Est.  ft  Ini.,  igoa-od; 
Pres.,  6dif.  Washed  Sand  &  Gravel  Co.,  1906—. 
Married  Liziie  ThorapaoD.  Je  18,  1SS4.  Tuscola, 
111-  (died  Je,  .887);  Minnie  Rice,  S  «,  1891, 
Indianola,  lU.  Children:  Don  T.,  b.  D  at, 
i88s;  Harry  Rice,  b.  S  1^  1893;  Rhea  Louise, 
b.  fa  31,  189S.  Addr,,,.  ftedlands,  Calif.;  bns. 
add.,  600  Shearer  St.,  Los  Aogeles.t 

J71.     VIRGINIA  MANN  H.^MMET 

(TALBOT) 

(Wife  of  No.  ass:  Moiher  of  Nos.  ]99J.  5-iSi. 


met  ('09),  b.  Ap  7.  1887;  Mildred  Viciini) 
('11),  b.  F  6.  1891;  Rachel  Harriet  ('18),  b. 
Ap  6,  1896;  Dorothy  Newell,  b.  D  iS,  1B9I 
Addrtii,   .013  W.  California  Ave.,  Urbana. 

a7a.     FRED  LEHMAN  HILL 

(Brother  of  No.  391) 

SlmcL  Engr.  ft  Conlr-;  Cert-  in  C.  E.;  b.  Ag 

as.  1S58,  Gal^sburg,  III.;  s.  Beniamin  F.  <b.  S 
13,  1833.  EHe.  Pa.)  and  Clara  E.  (Lehmaii)  HiO 
(b.  F  I,  1836,  Sharon  Sprinn,  N.  Y.).  Pre- 
pared in  Futon  H.  S.  Ftaiomathean.  Qt. 
"iruct.  Engr.  ft  Conlr.,  1887—- 
lamp  Cody-     Mem^  Firit  Uni- 


ied  Eatelle  J. 


,   Camp  Cody- 
rch;    West,    Soc, 


;r^, 


.894, 


Tf^ 


Tolono,  lll.;"e.  Wafter 'Fwr«  ('b."'S''7J  JSJi 
Wells,  Me.)  and  Rebecca  Aon  (Milter)  Hill  (b. 
D  II,  Lebanon,  O.).  Prepared  in  Tolono  H.  S, 
Adetphic;  Capt.  Taugbt  country  ach-  1S81-1; 
Carroll  CToll.  Acad.,  Waukesha,  iB8a-3;  WrmaB 
Inst,,  Upper  Alton.  1883:5;  Curlia  Sch.,  1885.96; 
Curtis  H.  S,,  igofrit;  CThm.  Bd.  of  trustees  el 
M.  E.  Church;  Prin.,  Cunis  H.  S.  Hairied  laa 
Mabel  Miller,  Jl  a;,  1S88,  Chicago.  Children; 
Harold  Crawford,  h.  Ap  .8.  ig89J  Margaret 
Dorothy,  b.  D  is,  1890;  Marion,  b.  My  1,  iSoa; 
Lawrence  Elias.  h.  6  11,  i897i  Donald  Millet. 
b.  O  9.  190J.     Addriii.    100   W-   iijth  Plaee, 


^lJ'-J 


174.     'ARTHUR  H.  KINGMAN 
n.   in   Chem.;  b.    iSji,  Haaa.;  9.   Samiwl 
nan.     Died  S  9.  iSgi,  Wakefield,  Hiai. 

I7S-     'LUCY  M.  LAWHEAD 
L.  in  L.  &  S.;  b-  1861,  Champaign;  d.  I. 
ead.     Died  My  i,  1884,  Champaign. 

'NETTIE  E.  LAWRENCE  (ALLEN) 
n  L.  ft  S.; 


t.  lU.; 


.  Edwi 


-(h-S 


..  >B33)  anJ  Mary  E.'  Lawrenee  (b.  My  16. 
iSj3,  Cuba,  N.  Y.J-  Prepared  in  Univ.  Aead. 
Pre).,  Alethenai.  Mem.,  Coll.  Sen.;  Hon.  mem. 
o(  Philomathean.  Congr.  Church:  Eastern  Slar. 
Married  Jonaa  A.  Allen,  My  6,  1885,  Belvtdert. 
III.  Child,  Eugene,  b.  Ag  3.  1^97.  Died  Ag  19^ 
1909.  Oak  Park.  III. 

17?.     FRANCIS  MARION  McKAY 

Teacher;  B.  L.;  b- Ja  ij.  1851,  Madiioo.  lod.: 
s.  Hiram  (b.  i8«,  Madison,  Ind.)  and  Eliiabelh 
•Etherton)  McKay  (b.  18^3,  do.).     Prepared  in 


. >f  111..  1S86-9S;  1896-1903:  Pres., 

1896.98.     Auth.  of  law  making  Trusteea  elective 
officers;  also  Jaw  providing  free  scholarships  in 

[88^    Addria. 


Auth.  of  li       ...       ,  

law  providing  free  scholar 
:n  i_o.  01  St,  Mem,,  Pri-.hv.  rvnr^v 
d  Rebecca  H.  Parson,  I 


378.     METTA  MARY  IRENE  MACKNET 

(BEACH) 

(Wife  of  No.  m;  Mother  of  No.  3633) 

A.  B.;  b.  N  as,  1859,  Girard,  III.;  d.  Daniel 

..  (b.  My  a8.  1836.  Newark,  N.  J.)  and  Rbwti 

■"-rkl  Macl.net  (h.  Jl   i_i,  1836,  1     '        " 


^d  by  Google 


Baccalaureate  Alumni 


__    .'j.™ri..rDa.,s: 

irried  B»jird  E,  Buch  ('8i>,  O  ij,  iB8s, 
inrd.  111.  Childrca:  BiyBrd  Macknet  Cog), 
—";  Daniel  Beman,  b.  Ut  lo,  189a 
'     ':  Darocby  Biasing,  tt.  F  17, 


.,  iflpj);  Dorothy  B 
>»>;  Huron,  S.  D>k 


.8.3.    AG 

179.  WILLIS  A.  MANSFIELD 
PliinciiUi;  B.  L.  in  L.  ft  5-1  b.  My  ij,  1858, 
Mireiuo,  111.1  ■-  A.  G.  (b.  1814,  London,  Eng.) 
ud  ifaiT  (Moore)  Muiafield  (b.  iSj2,  Vt.). 
Fnparcd  in  Marengo  H.  S.  Scientilic  Soc.  M. 
D„  N.  W.  U.  Med.  Dept,  Chicago,  1H8*     Mem. 


;,  llf.i  i 

■"lo 

L. 

ied  Ida 
1004.  \^fliiarcn:  uary,  o.  1093  (dietT 
Eslher.  b.  1886.     Addrtu.  WubiDfton, 

ic.  WILLIAM  KAIME  MASON 
Fimer  >nd  Fniit  Groweri  B.  S.  in  Aer.;  b 
S  js,  1856.  Macon  Tp.:  a.  W.  H.  (h.  N.  H.)  anc 
Mtiiubfe  W.  (Kaime)  Maioa  (b.  do.).  Pre 
piled  in  Buda  H.  S.  Mem.  I.  O.  O.  F.; 
I'Diurian  Church.  Married  E.  Uij  Fuller.  Z 
I],  ieS6.    Addreii,  R.  No.  i,  Buda,  til. 


Kid.,  Si. 
Rerc 

IB' 


JOHN  HALE  MORSE 


ind  Mary  A.  (Pirmini 
Prepared  in  Eureka  Coil 
mitbeaTi;  Delta  Tau  I 
Gui    Piophel;     Baa. 


scht.    Phfio- 
■  .,  d£    Clatt; 


Ba4-Bs;    Mgr., 

1-87:  Real  Eat.,  ioo7-»ii 

T  Mach.  Co.,  189.—;  V. 


[^'Ho 


,   Peoiia 
1.,  Home 


Life  Ina.  Co.,  101 
CilT.  .917—.  Ml 
3eacon«,  t8«-i90 
aie  Greist     A|   i, 


oeni  Co.,  eight  jrs, ; 

— ;    Ptc9.,    The  Old 

leal   Eat.   and 

Agt..  Mutual 

_Ionie  Guarda. 

Presby.  Church: 


I  O. ._ 

14,   1901,  Kanaaa  Ci 

aJ.,J,,,j.j,,.  ,, 


iSi.  CHATU.ES  HENRY  NICOLET 
CiY.  Enir.i  B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  b.  O  30,  1855. 
Canton,  in.;  a.  Henry  L.  and  Ann  M.  F^c- 
met.  Emt.,  both  on  conat.  and  operation,  A.  F. 
kS.F.  Ry.,  1879-88;  Engr^  Bldia.  and  Bridget, 
Ft.  Wortb  A  Rio  Grande  Ry.,  Granbury,  Tex., 
1889;  Auditor  and  Purchating  Agt,  Bear  Biier 
Canal  Co.,  Ogden,  Uub,  18B951;  City  Engr., 
laSallc.  111.,  and  Engr.  for  P.  W.  Matthieiaen, 
1893.96-.  with  Haltfaiessen  &  Hegeler  Zinc  Co.. 
1896—;  Chief  Civ.  and  Mech.  Engr..  1903—. 
Harried  Jennie  B.  Capp*.  Ap  9.  'S8j,  Ml. 
Pntatki,  IIL  Children:  firct  two  died  in  in- 
fancy; Darotby  Emma,  b.  N  13,  iSgo;  Frincea 
Jane.  b.N  7.  189a.     /Iddxjj,  LaSalle,  lU. 


^dgar  Co.,  111.;  a.  John  T.  (h.  0  i 
la..  Kt-)  and  Elicabeth  (Elliott)  Ft 
•  'J.  lyj.  Edjar  Co.,  HI.).     Prepare' 

Kpi   tl.    sTm.    D  '  Buah    Med.    C 
m..  Champaign  Co.   Med,   Soc;    I 

Co.  Country  Oub.     Married  Mary  Richard; 

'^Ji9a,P-'^■'--    "■    '"--•'■■' .-.--.. 

Heck,  J« 


Iflf- 


aS4.     HERMAN  SILAS   PEPOON 

(Brother  of  No.  aSs) 
Teacher  and  Fruit  Grower;  B.  S.  in  U  A  S.; 
b.  Ja  ai.  iSfio,  Warren.  111.;  a.  George  Whit- 
field (b.  N  4.  1831,  Painciville,  O.)  and  Mary 
Ann  (Abbey)  Pepoon  {b.  Ag  30,  iSjs,  do.). 
Prepared  in  Warren  H.  S.;  M.  6.,  Hahnemann 
Med.  Coll.,  Chicago,  i88j.  Adelphic;  Y.  M.  C. 
A.;  Qaaa  HiaLiDeDiity  Marshall,  Coll.  Govt. 
Pbyiidin,  iSBj-oa;  Teacher  in  Lake  View  H. 
S.^  Chicago,  itfja— ;  Fruit  Grower,  1910— . 
Firm  Lt_^  Co.  C  3d  ttegi.,  N,  N.  G.,  1883-4. 
Aii.h  -  rt.n>  <;(..,ir..  i^Trri-  ...tb,_  loo  pp.,  D, 
intatiTc  TIanu, 
of  S.  W.  Mich. 


U.  Heath  (t  (,0.,   1900;  Kepre 

I7SPP..  Ginni  Co.,  loia:  FI01 

IP  pp.,  1906.  Mick.  Acad,  of  jc,   10  pp.;  \..an 

Flora  of  Jo  Davieii  Co.,  IU„  6  pp. ;  Flora  of  Ibe 

Chiesgo  Area,  ijo  pp..  7S  Illuiiraiiona,  1918; 

■     "-  ■■     ■ -S"'Vt: 


.'I'.ffffiki'.i...., 

tion);    Gun    Shot    Wound   of  t .  .„ 

CJini^*,  6  pp..  1893;  Destruction  of  a  Farm 
Flora,  Plmt  World.  3  PP.,  i^V  alao  other 
articlea  along  hot.  and  med:  linei.Tiah  Warden, 
Fuhoa  Co.,  III.  1889-9);  do.,  1909.  Trualee  M. 
E.  Church;  mem.,  Micb,  Acad,  of  Sc:  111.  Acad. 
of  St;  Life  mem.,  Chicago  Aead.  of  Sc.:  Am. 
Poregtry  Aaan. ;  Prea.,  Chicago  Mycolqgical 
Soc.,  1894-1900;  Nat.  Geqg.  Soc.;  Chicago  Geat. 
Soc;  Audubon  Asm.  of  iTl.;  Am.  Nature  Study 
Soc:  Xogcra  Park  Rogue  C^ub;  A.  F.  A.  M.; 
n__.i__.__j    Lodp.^    Chicago.      Married    Alma 


Adelphin. 


Wile 

S,  :9oo,  Chicago. 
iy,  Mary  Lnule, 
'  (died  Jc  iS.  19.18) ;  Laura  ConsUnce,  b. 
Addreii.  3S41  Byron  St..  Chicago. 

8s.     WILLIAM  ABBEY  PEPOON 

(Brother  of  No.  184) 

Grower;  Cert,  in  Kf,.;  b. 
■"  ■  -  George  Whitfield. 
JUr»  Ann  (Ab- 
Prcpared  In 
1  a.  a.  Aoeipaic;  Kepreaentative  in 
Soc  Orat.  Conteat.  Colleetlon  Gerk. 
t  Bank,  Fremont,  Neb.,  i88i-a;  Stoek- 
ieaa-4;  teacher,  1884-5;  ""hoy,  i88s; 
,   iSBs-6;  Deputy  Sheriff  and  Co.  Jailer. 


Ja  «,  1858.  Wl- 

(h.  i8ii,T'»ioeaville,  O.) 
bev)     l>epoon.„(l,.     ,835,, 


■f  Can- 


rcha  Militant;  I.  O.  O.  F., 
Sophia    Marnret    Moeller, 

MKcr    i,„y,     Ore.      Children:    William 

:.    b.    1894;    Herman    Lojene,    h.    1896; 

e  Lueile,  b.  18971  George  Tbeodore.  b. 

lary  Margaret,  b.  1905;  Maurice  Manly. 
(died   O   190s);   Florence   Robetu,  b. 

lelen  Abbey,  b.  1916.    Addrlli,  Oawego. 

aaa  Co.,  Ore. 

i8fi.     ETHAN  PHILBBICK 


{Bro 

Hydraulic  Ei 

C  i.:  b.  le  1: 

s.   Mayo   H.    ( 

Firland)    Phill. 


!.  489) 


;  a  S,  i 


rS  ni.  Built 
plant  at  the 
1899-1903. 
Plant  built 
Vol.  46.  1 
.8B3;  Child! 

iSa9;'Hai( 


i8sS,  Adaline,  Ogle  Co..  HI.; 
^aldo,  Me.)  and  Mary  (Mac- 
ii:k  (Hagerstown.  Md.).  Pre- 
r  II.  S.  and  UniT.  of  HI.  Acad. 
R.  building,  :881.189s;  Hydro- 
— ;  began  growing  peaches  and 
iec'i.  Capt.  Com.,  18S1,  Univ. 
i  designed  largeat  Hydro-Elec. 

.._._■  of  conat.  in  tie  southern  ats., 

Auth.;   Description   of  Hvdro-Elec. 

in  Ala.,  Engng.  Nmi,    D  c,  1901. 

iarried  Anna  Xewia  Wells,   D  as. 

■    O  I 

ry  H _.  ,.  ., 

tiriu.  Baldwin,  Ga.t 
'FRaN'CIS  M.  PI.ETCHER 
Sc;    b.    i8ss.    nattviHe,    111.:    a. 
ber.      Died   Je    ij,    1888,    Coonia. 


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iB8.    'FRANK  H.  POBTEB 
Cert,  in  L.  k  S.;  b.  i8«i,  lll.I  ».  Heorr  I 
ter.     Died  J>  id,  iS8G,  Garden  Pniric,  llL 

■8».     SPRAGUE  DWIGHT  ROSS 


lU.;  i.  Joba  H.  (b.  Je  7.  1831,  Uiurj  Co.. 
Tenn.)  ud  Butb  M.  Qoaa)  Sou  (b.  D  3. 
.8.5.  dp.).  Prepsred  in  Greenyille  H.  S. 
Philsmatlieui.  Teacher  inri  Ssleiman,  1881-4: 
Real  EiL  &  Loan  Biu.,  iSSs-gj;  Banker,  iSm- 
iian;  Sec.-Treaa.,  Rou  Inveitmem  Co.;  Sec.- 
Treia.,  W.  Grand  Itland  Uve  Slocli  Co.;  V.  P., 
Home  Savingi  Bank  ot  Grand  liland,  1000-1011. 
"— '-d  Bertbc,  E.  Barnei   ('Bi),  Ji 


_- ,-  -„   1884, 

Chiciio.  Children:  Bcrtba.  b.  Je  11,  1808: 
Kenneth  Dwigbi  ("16),  b.  S  17,  1B93-  Addrris, 
Grand  Island,  Neb. 

190.  JOSEPH  SCHWARTZ 
B-  S.  in  Chem.  lOMi  h.  Ag.  iS,  iBsq.  Salem, 
111.;  a.  Bernard  <b.  N  17.  i8l«,  G«r.)  ami 
Chrialine  (Lacroii)  Stbwartt  (b.  Ag  18.  1B30, 
do.).  Prepared  in  Salem.  Ill-  PhilonuIhOD. 
Druigiat,  1881-1907-  Married  Clara  Ro*e 
Schwarti.  Ap  39,  1S86.  Salem,  III.  Children: 
Helen,  b.  Jt  is,  1893  (died  Mr  17.  I9'3): 
Chriallne,  b.  Je  6.  i9aj.     Addrtis.  Salem,  ill. 

191.  ARTHUR  BLISS  SEYMOUR 
(Huaband  of  No.  386) 
Bouoist;  B.  S.  in  Scj  M.  S-,  1B86;  b.  Ja  3. 
i8se.  Moline.  III.;  s.  Frank  (b.  Mr  4.  1S31. 
Granville,  Mau.)  and  Mary  Eliiabeib  (Bliu) 
Seymour  (b.  My  a*.  1B17.  Honolulu,  Hawaii). 
Prepared  in  Maplewood  H.  S..  Camp  Poiat,  III. 
Y.  M.  C.  A.;  Adelphic,  V.  P.;  Nat.  Hi«.  Soc. 
Inilr.,  Elem.  Bot.  aa  undergrad.;  BolanisI,  III. 


vard,    1B81-5;    Botaniit. 
■,   Bot..   UniV.   of  Wis.. 


My  6,   18B6,     Chi .    ,_ 

17,  18891  Rou  Margaret,  b.  A"  iS.  tSdoj  Frank 
Conkling,  b.  I]  u.  189;;  Edith  Kalbarine,  b.  S 
iS,  1896-  Addrm.  at  Agault  Atc.,  Wiverly. 
Maat.;  bua.  add..  16  Univ.  Museum.  Cambridge, 
Haai. 

19".  BYRON  A.  SLADE 
(FatbcT  of  No-  9394) 
DrugniM;  B.  S.  in  Chem.;  b.  S  37,  1856.  E»« 
Btrne,  N-  V-;  a.  Joshua  (b.  Ap  16,  1839,  dc.) 
and  CalbeHne  Hannah  (Allen)  Slade  (b.  Ap 
39,  183s)-  Prepared  in  Sycamore  H.  S.  Philo- 
mathean.  DruHgist,  firm  of  Worlbington  and 
Slade.  Married  Cora  Black,  S  S.  |SB&  ChU- 
dten:  John,  b.  Mr  s,  '890  (died.  Ja  3o.  loos) ; 
Katherine  Gaire  r'lS),  b.  Ap  18,  1896;  Elisa- 
beth Muriel,  b-  N  u.  1897.  Addr,u.  1037 
SpaRord  Are..  Sockford.  III. 

393-     'MORELLE  M.  STACY 


HI.;  a.  Alexander  rf.   (b.  F  ., -—   — 

MinoTille,  Tenn.i  and  Louisa  (Vamer)  Stur 
man  (b-  O  38,  1819,  Spartanburg,  S.  C).  Pre- 
pared  in    McLeansboro    and    EniSeld.    Ill,      * 


K' 


See  ot  Mr.  High,  loi  Adams  St.,  Chicago, 
Uw  yn.  Married  JI  17,  iBSB-  Died  Je 
-    'ialina.  Kan. 


Mi.    ARTHUR  NEWELL  TALBOT 

(Hosbaad  of  No.  171;  Father  of  Nos.  3994. 
S4S1.  9433) 
Ptofesaor;  B.  S.,  in  C.  E.;  C  £.,  iSSc;  D- 
Sc.  Uni*.  of  Pa.,  191SJ  D.  Eng.,  Udit.  d 
Mich.,  igiS:  b-  O  31.  1S57,  Cortland,  ill.;  >. 
Charles  A.  lb.  London)  and  Harriet  (Newell) 
Talbot  (b.  Brockrille  Ont.)-  Prepared  ia  Syca- 
more H.  S.  Tan  Beta  Pi;  Sigma  Xi;  Philoma- 
■■-    P.,    and    Sec;    Assoc-    Ed.. 


'.    Dcleg 


Essayitt;   Capl.  ^  Ciy.   Eogr.   on   railroad   loca* 

id  Math.,'bniv.  of  III'. 

■    ■■  Engng..   and 

also  engaged 

Hhe?"  worka; 


LSst.   Prof..  Engng.  as 
883-90;    ProL,   Mun.    «uu    j.n. 
1  charge  of  T.  S  A,  M.   1890—; 
1  Ci».   Engng.  on  railways,  sirui 


I    of    I 


of.  I 


.;  Conn.  Enyr.  S 


stresaes  in  railroad  Irtck.    Auth.;    The  Bail- 
y  Transition  Spiral,  McGraw-HiU  Book  Co.; 


396.     DARLEY  THOMAS 


13.  1S13.  Adams  Co..  O.)  and  Mar?  (MacNeit) 
TliQmaa  (h.  Jl  8.  i8ia.  do.}.  Kepared  in 
Champaign  H.  S.  Alethenai;  Claas  V.  P- 
Bookketper.  1881-7;  Cashier  and  Confidential 
Sec.  for  R.  P.  Smith  A  Sons  Co..  wfaolnale 
shoe  houae,  18B7-9;  Owned  and  managed  Shoe 
Findinga  Depc  for  do.,  1910 — ;  Met.  Real  Est. 
and  propertiea  for  estates;  Mem-.  Univ-  of  III. 
Alumnae  Assn.,  1S81-191J;  Pre^.,  Univ.  of  III. 
Alumnae  Assn.,  191011;  V.  P.  Chicago  Coll. 
Oub.  1909-10;  Cor.  Sec  Chicago  Asso-  Colle- 
giate Alumnae,  r9D7-9;  Treas-  U.  S.  Daughters 
of  iSis,  I9B« — ;  Chicago  Chapter,  D.  A.  R.. 
.898—.     Addr.ii,  Sill  Cornel!  Ave-.  Chicago. 


5^5,  S86) 
B.  L-  in  L.  k  S.;  B.  S..  1S81;  b-  Je  1 
.hsmpalgn;  ■.  Nathan  (b.  Wilson.  N.  < 
Jane  (aqyde)  Weston    ■     ~  "'   --■ 

-'■■-  "  E.  dob!  ''^-■ 


Champaign;  a.  NalVan  (b.  Wilson.  N.  Y.)  and 
Jane  (aqyde)  Weston  (b.  Trpy,  N.  Y.).  Adel- 
phic; C  E.  Qob;  Civ.  Engr.  Topeka.  Kan-  and 


Cbicago.  Married  Eliiabeih  lane  Tovlson,  Ag 
ip.  iffls,  Detroit.  Children:  Frederick  WillUoi 
Cio),  6.  Je  I.  188B;  Mabel  Towlsoo.  b-  Ja  i>. 
1891.    Aidrtii,  Hotel  Br«os.  Houston.  Tei. 


398.  MAXWELL  BLACKBURN  WILSON 
Retired  Farmer;  Cert,  in  Agr.;  b-  D  i«, 
858,  Paris,  III.;  s.  William  Oliver  (h.  1B31- 
>a)estine,  II]. >  and  Cassandra  (Blackburn) 
Vilson  (t>-  1833,  Paria.  111-).  Adelphic.  Mem., 
?resby.  Church.  Married  Emma  Schenik,  Jl 
10,  i^i,  Paris.  III.  Child,  Dudley  BUckbarn,  b. 
\D  36,  1807  (died  F  i?,  1917).     Addrtis.  Paris, 


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Baccalaukeate  Aluuni 


JESSIE    ARHILDA 
(RICHARDSON) 

(Suter  of  So.  371) 

in  L.  &  S.;  b.  Je  93,  i860,  ChuDpiitii; 

■  Stephen  (b.  As  16.  iSi6,  HifUuid 
.)  >nd  Katharine  (Lauder}  JVri(lt  (b. 
.  181],  Bourbon  <^).,  Ky.).  Prepared  la 
.:_   I.     e      *'--lnnai;   Oan  I^Maiiul. 


.   Alelhen 


PottRiiiircii,  Rcniebler,  111..  igai~,  Uem., 
Udics  Indua.  Soc;  Uoiiarian  Cfaurch,  QuineT. 
111.,  1900-11:  Utopian  Soc.  Married  Heory 
Edward  >Jebird>on,  Mr  7,  1889,  Cbanpaini. 
Cfaildren:  Eucene,  b.  Ja  7,  i»g*:  Rutb.  b.  D 
4.  i3»a:  Helen,  b.  D  i,  iW;  Darleir,  b.  Hr 
0,  iBflT.-JameaaolliB..  b.  Jli!,  1899-  -(Jdr#H. 
Kentcfiler.  III. 


CLASS  OF  1882  < 

]«.  DORA  ANGELtNE  ANDRUS 
(GRIFFITH) 
(Mother  af  Noa.  6918,  9101) 
B.  L.  in  L.  &  S.:  b.  My  i,  iB«3,  AlbtMl, 
m.:  d.  lobn  Archibald  (b.  K  jo,  1833.  Slepheo- 
loin,  l4.  Y.)  and  Rhoda  Anne  (Sipre)  Aadrui 
lb.  N  11.  1841,  Berlubire,  0.).  Prepared  in 
fjl^oe  H.  S.  Aletbeui.  Prea.,  Coll.  Got'E. 
Toihet  in  Gram.  Dept.  Aihion  Seh.,  18S1.4: 
.  ti.  is  Uarahatkowa,  la.,  1884-7:  Pnn.,  Third 
Ward  Seb.,  MarihaUtown.  1887-9-  Menu  Prea 
br.  Church.  Married  John  Charter!  Griffilb,  Ji 
18.  1889,  Aithon.  IIJ.  Children:  Uildred  Eliia 
bMh  <'iO.  b.  F  16,  1S9J:  Stanoood  Johr 
I'lt),  h.'Ur  18,  iS97i  Oliver  Andrua,  b.  N  » 
i|t99.  Addriu,  Aabton,  III. 

joi.     KITTIE    C.   AVERY 


pirtd  h»  p»l-  luloi 

"I  nL     Alethenai.      ,.„    _ ,.., 

St,  Omaha.  Neb, 
joi,     'SAMUEL  GORDON  BAILEY.  J>- 
B.  S.  in  Chen.;  b.  1861,  Wil;  1.  S.  Bailey. 

UirriHl  Kitlie  Reed.     Died  My  13,  1901.  Chi- 

30).    CHARLES    CHURCHILL    BARNES 

(Brother  of  Noi.  S7,  is6) 
Cert,  in  Chem.^  b.  N  10,  1839,  in  Haat.;  a. 
Oramcl  Charchill  (b.  S  g,  1810,  Btidgewaler. 
Vl)  and  Caroline  (Ellii)  Batnci  {b.  F  ao, 
■»J»,  Nomrood,  Haaa.).  Supt-,  Franklin  Suiar 
Co.,  Ttnn.;  Supt.,  Hoopealon  Sunr  Co.,  lO; 
Snpt,  Pa.  Enameled  Bridt  Co-,  OaVa,  Pa.; 
SnpL,  Reconit.  Granite  Co.,  Norriatoon,  Pa.; 
Stm.,  HaiTiton  Safely  Boiler  Worka,  Phita- 
Mphia.  igo6— .  Patented  aeveral  inventiona. 
Sufar  mater  in  La.  and  Cuba;  cont.,  Panama 
t-aial;  fife  yn.  in  gold  minei^  three  yn-  on 
Ten.  eanle  ranch.  Married  Daiaie  Alice  Zim- 
wnoan.  Je  4,  "906,  New  Vcrli  City,  Adirtu. 
-Norriitown,  Pa. 

304-     'ARTHUR   M.   BRIDGE 

(Brother  of  No.   164) 

Fanieri   Cert,    in  L.   ft   S-:   b.    F    14.   i860, 

U  HoUle.  111.;  a.  Serena  (h.  N  13.  i8)o.  Wil- 

-' —     ,  Vt.}   and  AIlLaanny   S.    f Winchealei ' 


s 


.       -.)   and   _ 

tb.  JI  13,  iSji,  Marlboro,  Vt.).  Pre- 
.  .-.  near  La  Moillc,  111.  Sigma  Chi;  Fhilo- 
nathean;  Capt.,  Univ.  Regt.  Farmer,  1881; 
Banker,  1890;  Diuggiit,  1891;  Sch.  Tieai. 
Mem.,  Baptut  Church;  A.  F.  A.  M.  Married 
Miry  E  Porlerfield,  Jl  is,  1884,  Mendota.  111. 
Childmi:  Alice  Irene,  i.  O  17.  1889:  Don 
Wallaee,  b.  S  16,  1891.  Died  Je  19.  1894, 
IMlfield,  la. 

JDS.     BENJAMIN   FRANKLIN   BULLARD 

(Brother  of  Noa.  i«6.  30s,  464) 
Teacher;  B.  L.  in  L  »  S.;  M.  Arch.,  1B9S: 
b.  F  13.  18(8.  Uechanicaburg,  111.;  a.  Wealey 
'h  H  18.  1816.  Shelby,  Co^  Ky.)  and  Sarah 
Ana  (Fo«er)  BollBid  (b.  Jl  ig.  1834,  Mont- 
tnaenr  Co.,  Xy.].  Adelpbic  Teacher,  III.. 
i»t*:  DaV,  iSB&^o;  Wath.,  1890-7;  III, 
|>97->90S;    Lane    Technical    H.    S.,    Chicago, 


)  LIVING,  7  DEAD) 

190s—.  Married  Caroline  J.  Ritabei,  1894. 
Beloil,  Wia.  Child,  Eltie  Carolyn,  b.  Jl  iS.  1897. 
Aiidr4is,  73i  Barry  Ave.,  Chicago-t 

306.     GEORGE  WESLEY  BULLARD 

(Brother  of  Noa.   166.  305,  464) 


Enmig.  Hall,  1893.  Pr«.,  Wajh.  St.  (Sap., 
A.I.  A.;  1894-i.  Mem.,  M.  E.  Chnrcb;  K.  T.; 
Waabinglon  Si.  Hist.  Soc:  Tacoma  Cml.  Qub 
and  Chamber  of  Commerce.  Married  Anna 
Haalinga  Heath.  Jl  id.  1895.  Tacoma.  Waah. 
Addrtti,  75  Weal  Road,  Prospect  Hill,  4o.t 

]Q7.  WILLIAM  BURGESS  CARMAN 
Phraieian;  B.  S.  in  Chem.;  b.  S  »7.  i8S7. 
Peorui  i.  laaac  Newlon  (b.  Jl  16.  1839,  Ferry, 
O.)  and  Julia  Anna  Carman  (b.  Mr  19,  1830. 
Penfield,  O.).  Prepared  in  H.  S.;  Sewell  and 
Abbott    Claaaicat    Sch.^    Indianapolii;    U.    D., 


s!  e'   ;9o8ri''h'y.,,"Richeii^"Lidge."Ro*"M'3'. 

.      r^     r^     ..       Fhya.,    Court    Geneaee 

-317.    Married  Grace 

-— „ mpaign.      Children: 

, ,  -.  Je  ]0,  iB8S;piorenee  Eliia,  fc 

Je  15.  >Bgo;  Ol've  Marion,  b.  Ja  16,  iSga; 
Leicealer  Cuihman,  b-  Mr  11.  189s.  Aiittu, 
3>  Upton  Park.  Socheater,  N.  V. 

308,       EDWARD   EVERETT  COLE 

(Brother  of  No.   J09) 

Teacher:  B.   L.  in  L.  A  A.,   1893:   b.  Ag  j, 

iSc8:  a.  Jacob  (b.  Meli,  Ger.)  and  Harnret 
(Woribam)  Cole.  Prepared  in  Tuacola  H.  S- 
A.  M-,  Colorado  Coll..  1898:  Ph.  D..  DenTor 
UniY.,  1906.  Scientific  Aaan.  Second  honor  in 
□rat.  in  Inler-aoc.  Oral.  Conteat,  1S81:  (Upt. 
UniT.  Rest.  189J-     Admitted  --  "--  =-  ^"    — ■ 


Eleanor  Ble»ing,  b.  Ag  1,  1891: 
delia,  b.  Ja  0,  1S94.  Addmi,  K 
Meaa,  Grand  Junction,  Colo.t 


300.     SOPHRONIA   RICKORDS   COLE 
(HALL) 
(Slater  of  No.  308} 
Cert.,-  B.  A,  in  L.  A.  &  5.,  1014:  b,  D  18, 
860,  HcLeaaaboro,  III,:  d.  Rer.  Jacob  (h.  N  t, 
827.    Meu,   Ger.)    and    Margaret    (Woraham) 
■■  '      "     "      -       "        Henderaoo,   Ky.).     Pre- 

-■■  "- — '-     '.if*- — ■ 


ft  Tuicola-     Alethen^. 


^d  by  Google 


Unitebsitv  of  Illinois 


Teacbei,  Fub.  Sch.  at  Du  Quom,  igSi-Sj:  E> 
Side  ScIl,  CblmpaiEB,  i8g4-S-  Married  D 
Wilfred  Perrel  Hall,  U  ig.  i88<.  Ctunpaii 
(died  Je  i8,  1904).  Children!  Jennie  Louten 
t>.  D  19,  1SB6;  Wilfred  Fran  It.  li.  Mr  31,  igSI 
Mayne  Martaret,  b.  S  10,  iBgo  (died  Ur  1 
iaoa)i  Laun  Haiel,  b.  N  ].  i8g;.  ,1d<Jf» 
McLeaniboro,  lil.t 

310.     WILLIAM  COSS  CURTISS 


Walerloo,  Seneca  Co.,  N.  Y.;  >.  George  I., 
{b.  Schuyler,  N.  Y.)  and  Frances  (Hatlon) 
Curtils  (b.  leja,  Waterloo,  N.  Y.J.  Prepared 
in  Warren,  Uf.  Adelphic,  Banking,  1BS1-S91 
Farming,  1894—.  Married  Lora  Ciller,  D  7, 
iSgi.  Whitehall,  til.  Children:  George  ('i(). 
^  O  «,  189J:  Fiance*,  t.  D  33,  1894  (died 
907K  Edward,  b.  S  >8.  iSp;Enbti.  b.  S,I9. 

ISti],  b-'p 


311.     JEPTHA    H.   DAVIS 
(Huiband  of  No.  3S>;  Brother  of  Not. 
a65i  Father  of  Noi.  3337.  4"S.  56*9.  S- 
P=™fr7  Cert  in  L.  i  S  "         " 

men  (b.  Mr  7.  18. 
Hctiie  (Qose)  Ds 


Cbei 


igo4 — .  Harried  Qata  1 
Children:  MarietU  Se*il«  ( 
CoTtfude  Cunii  ('io>,  b.  C 


Wataon    Cij),   b,   D  i   .    . 
t'7h  b.  Je  s.  ■894-      Add 

313.  DAVID  EICHBERG 
Lawrer;  B.  L.;  b.  Mr  iS,  iB6i>,  AUinta,  111.; 
•■  Samuel  (h.  Ap  17,  1831.  Ger.)  and  Hina 
ISlerB)  Eiehherg  (b.  d*.).  Prepared  in  Shurt- 
leff  Coll.  LU  B.,  Union  ColL  of  Las,  North- 
weitem,  iStU-  Sigma  Chi:  Pres..  Philoma. 
Iheao;  Claia  Prea.;  Capt,  in  Univ.  Regt.  Prac- 
tiiing  law,  1884 — .  Married  Emma  Longini,  D 
IS.  1891,  Chicago.  Children:  Adrian  ;.,  b.  D 
I,  18951  Leila,  b.  Mr  8.  igoa.  Addrtsi,  suite 
8aa,  79  W.  Monroe  St.,  Chicago. 

jij.     ANDREW  JOHN  EtSENMEYER 

Prop.  Flour  Mill;  B.  S.  in  M.  E.;  b.  J»  a?, 

1861,  St.  Clsir,  Co.,  III.;  a.  Andrew  <b.  P  11, 

iBj4.   Has-loch,   Ger.)    and   Christine   (Sanlerl 


mill.  Prei.  Scb.  Bd.,  1903-5;  V.  P.  Bank  of 
Spriogfield;  V.  P.  Springfield  Traction  Co. 
Married  Celia  H.,  O  i,  i8go,  Springfield.  Mo.; 
Children:  Walter  W.:  Christine  M.;  Louis  P.; 
Marie  A.     Addrtu,  Springfield,  Met 


hall,   ido.; 


Han 


„J?» 


Bar,  18SS: 
Prin.,  Bui 
Real  Eat., 
Booklet    of 


ared  in 
...  -..,.  Sigma  Phi;  Firat  Ll.; 
UBtice  of  ColT.  Govt.  Admitted  to 
'rin.,  Scbi.,  Genew,  III.,  1S89-91; 
nighs  Sch.,  Chicago.  1891.1904; 
1904.14;  farmer,  191,—.  Auth.: 
Poems,  Prairie  Breeies.  48  pp. 
t  Church.  Married  Hattie  £.  Uar. 
I>,  ChampaigD.  Cbildreo:  Beuie 
889;  Warren  Craig,  b.  O.  1897; 
)ht.  b.  O,  1B89.     Aiirta.  R.  No. 


31S.  FRANK  BIERCE  HALTBY 
Civ.  Engr.;  B.  S.  in  C,  E..  1907  »»  of  i88a; 
b.  11  31.  18S1,  Trumbull  Co.,  O.;  a.  Warren 
(b.  N.  Y.)  and  Cbloe  EHiabetfa  (Bierce)  Maltby 
(b.  O.).  Pitpared  in  Champaign  H.  S.  Adel- 
phic On  R.  R.  work  and  general  practise  tilt 
1S9&:  Hiaa.  River  Comn..  1S9S  and  i9<»-4i  in 
cbaige    of    Dredging    Operation  i     Prin.    Atat. 


Engr.,    Panama    Canal,     iaoj-7;    Chief    Eugt., 
Dodge   &    Dav,    Engrs.,   Riiljidelpliia,    1901.1a; 
Gen.    Supt.,  Jamel   Stewart   and    ""-      '' 
ijio.ii;  Chief^Engr.,^John^F._; 


:.  'fflS: 


bilidelphia,  Hi5-i7-  Cmb- 
Engra.,  O.  R.  C.,  F  1917;  in 
-  ■       -  "  -  Island,  N. 


on  Hiaa.  River,  Trtnt.  A.  S.  C.  I 
ihorter  papers  in  various  Engng.  Soc.  Joumalt; 
Reporu  in  Chief  of  Engti.,  \j.  S.  A.:  Panama 
Canal  Tr^ns.  of  St.  Loua  Ry.  Club,  1907. 
Hem.,  A.  S.  C.  E.;  New  York  Engrs.  Clab; 
PhiUdelphia  Engra.  Club.  Married  Hatgiret 
E.  HeNkfT,  F  4   -"-     ..-.---    ,.  . 


«»,  Army  Building,  I 


316.  'CHARLES  H.  UERRTTT 
Cert,  in  St.:  b.  S  11,  1856.  near  Watenmi,  , 
111.;  s.  John  H.  (b.  O  6,  i8a8,  N.  Y.jlnd 
Rhoda  S.  (Yay)  Merritt  {b.  N.  V.).  Prepare! 
in  Waterman  H.  S.,  Lee  Center  Acad.  Add- 
phic  ClFfk  ia  Bank,  Auguata.  Kan.,  188141 
da.,  Fred  Smith's  Bank  Mason  City,  IIL;  aetk 
and    Booklieeper,    Farmera    Si.    Bank,    i8U^; 


___  Asst.  ds ,  — .,  -,...     _ 

M.  E.  Church  at  Waterman;  Preabv.  a 
Kan.:  Elder  at  Mason  City;  Hon.  Mi 
T.    if.;    Co.   Prohibition   Com.,  Pres. 


■rs 


a  BeardslcT.  K 

MaBon~City7iii- ""     '' 

317.     LOUIS   MOHK 

Engineer;  B.  S.  in  U.  E^  1917  u  of  the  clan 

of  1883.     Sec.  and  Const.  Engr.,  for  John  Mobr 


a  Sons.    Addriu.  349  W.  II 


ia  SL,  Chicago. 


Brother  of  No.  141) 
Ph/sician;  B.  L.;  M.  L.,  1897;  *>.  Ap  ai. 
1859,  Benton,  III.:  s.  Isaac  M.  (b.  Princeton. 
Ind.)  and  Mary  C.  (Ealton)  Neely  (b.  Prank- 
fort,  III.).  Prepared  in  Du  Quoin  Pub.  Sch. 
M.  b„  Howard  Univ..  1887;  U.  M.,  Univ.  of 
Georgetown.  1801.  Adelphic  Hatchet  Orator. 
Rerord  and  Pension  Office.  War  Department; 
Sur.  Gen.  Office,  Wasbington,  D.  C,  1887-95: 
Practicing  Phv...  Wasbinrton.  D.  C.  1887-95; 
Acting  CHief  Med.  Imp.,  Chicago  Health  Uept.. 
ie95iaos;  I""-  '"f  •"  y-  "ti  Nat.  Guard. 
Diit.  Cofumbia.  Cant.  Co.  B.  and  D.,  and  Bn.. 
md  Regt.,  1888.90;  Hosp.  Steward  and  Surgi. 
5th  Bn.,  ind.  Reg..  1891-5.  Mem.,  Hed.  Sob. 
Diat.  of  C0I.1  Survatlon  Soc.  Tanner  Ball; 
Med.  Soc..  Chicago;  A.  M.  A.;  Am.  Pub. 
Health  Assn  ;  A.  f.  A.  M.;  B.  P.  O.  E.;  L  0. 
O.  F.  Married  ElU  V.  Spurgeon,  Ag  16,  1B86, 
Baltimore.  Children:  Hazel  Adelaide,  b.  S  la, 
1E87;  Oiarlea  Bertes,  b.  S  lo,  18B9:  Donald 
Siuan,  h.  Ja  iS,  1891;  Harold  Richard,  b.  S 
iq,  1893;  Joseph  Ralph,  b.  Jl  a,  iBg6.  Addrlti, 
Ilulton  feldg.,  Spokane.  Wash. 

319.  THOMAS  NOBLE,  JR. 
Gold  Miner;  Cert,  in  C.  E.;  b.  Ag  g.  iBjS, 
Arlington  Farm.  111.;  a.  Thoraaa  (6.  Ag  M, 
■  835.  do.)  and  Subtna  (Uunron)  Noble  (b.  fc 
a6,  1837.  Slark  Co.,  O).  Prepared  in  Whipple 
Acad.,  Til.  Coll.  Hennepin  Canal  Sur.,  iSii; 
Engr.  Depl.,  SanU  Fc  B.  R.,  Lajunta.  Colo., 
1S83;  do.,  Mei.  R.  R.,  Moaterer,  U».,  18B3: 
Wotive  Power  Dept.,  Corpua  ChrisU,  Ten.. 
1884;  Engng.  DepL,  Lorei  " 
Location  and  Const.,  " 

0  San  Luis  Potosi „ _, 

"  ego,  Calif., 


^d  by  Google 


Baccalaitkeats  Aluumi 


jjo.  'ROBERT  ELLWOOD  OR" 
Ci>.  Enn.i  B.  S.  id  C.  E.;  b.  Rob  Raj 
uia  Co.,  Ind..  As  17,  i8s6;  a.  Junes  I, 
i8o<,  Fnnklm,  Warren  Co.,  O.)  ui 
Alict  (Hillcr)  Orr  (b.  Union  CIiimI, 
Prcuml  Anio  H.  S.i  one  vr.  at  lod 
Adcbkic.  Rodman  wilb  Hennepin 
Diion;  Feeder,  iSBi;  DrafCamin  I.  C 
Co.,  JaduOD,  MiM.,  tSSj;  Disftamsn  C 


Co.,  JaduOD,  MiM.,  iBSy.  Dis 
K.  k.  Co.,  iSSj-iSgii  Aait.  Ct.._. 

ETiiuton.  111.,  1893-5:  Aut.  EngT.  c 
L  H.  1896-1900;  CBief  Engr.  E.  J. 
CUcaio,  i.ake  Store  &  Eaatern  R.  I 
Gen.  Practice  isioj,  Enir.  and  Sui 
Eoir.  Const.,  Cincinosti,  Bluff  con,  snr 
11  Blufflon,  1904.5:  AuC  Enn.  Ind 
Ml  R.  B.  i9*S-6;  Willi  S«n.  DisL  of 
'  ■  enasged  in  practice  of  C.  £n| 
-'• '"^- Wwer 


>s)i,  kailways.  Waterwav*.  W» 
Scverage,  Land  Sur.,  Undscaiw  d — ._ 
drsioafe;  Engt.  St.  Penitenliar?  Con 
Orinnal  Petitioner  tor  Co.  Scholarship  i 
of  Hl:  do.  UniT.  dumn  of  name,  iSSs 
:»  auIboriiiiiB  mode  of  election  of  Urn 
im  ficm  Ihat  of  appomtment  br  the  Go* 
Hm.  .It.  Congr.  Qiurch,  EvanMon,  iSE 
Ceotral  PresbT.  Church,  Joliet.  i»09-i6; 
«n  Lodge_,  Ho.  17S,  A.  F.  A.  M.,  1 
k(arricd4fn.  Kathenne  F.  Weese,  D  i. 
JgUet,  111.  Child,  (adopted)  Edilb  Uae 
ted  Ap  24.  '9"6.  Joliet,  IlL 

31T.     'CHABLES  W.  PALMEB 


a.     ARTHUR  PEABODY 

(Brother  of  No.  3G4) 
:  B.  S.  in  Arch.;  b.  N  iti,  181 


ioriuim,  Vt.i  an 
bodifb.  1836, 
m  CUcaga   H.   E 


I  (Pangbon 
,  VO-  Pi 
a  PI.  St.  A 
Wis.  and  al 


I  of  Aiths.  of  Wia.     ln> 


JDrnu  far  Sooti,  1407-8.  Married  Agnei 
nnc,  S  JO,  i88j,  Hinghsm,  Msaa.  Cb 
Hanon  Grace,  b.  1886;  Arthur  Cocbi 
1891;  Charlotte  Elitabeth  b.  1899.  A 
State  Capitol,  Madison,  Wis. 

it).    'ARVILLA   K.  RALEY   (HARR 

Cert,  in  L.  &  S.:  b.  1861,  III.:  d.  E.  V. 
Harried  Jasiea  D.  Harrison.     Deceased. 

134.    •GEORGE  WILLIAU  SICBAI 

B.  S.  in  C.  E.1  b.  i8sg.  Calif.:  i.  A.  A 

irda.    Died  Mr  >I.  18B9,  Carthage,  N.  , 

]>S.  CHARLES  NEWTON  BOBEI 
(Brother  of  No.  404) 
Engr.  and  Surv.;  B.  S.  in  M.  E.;  b. 
1861,  Jefferson.  III.;  s.  Clark  (b.  |8». 
N.  Y.)  and  EUubetb  Harrison  <Li 
Bobcrti  (h.  18)8,  Jay,  Me.).  pTep« 
leScTson  H.  5.     Sigma  Chi;  Adelphic 

■laiBan;  Aist.  Engr,,  Chicago  San. 
Engng.  and  Sur.  Bua.,  iSgj — .  Married 
UTKcilh,  Jl  10,  1S87,  Blue  Island,  III. 
<bta:  KeJth.  b.  Ag  ji,  iB8«;  Marion  b. 
i8»i;  Helen,  b.  lA  S3.  i89S:  John  Clarl 
rj.896.     yirfd««.  .ouYUe  a™.,  Wi 

316.     FREDERICK  DANIEL  BUG 
(Palher  of  No.  4397) 
Gen.  Field  Mgr.  Int.  Co.;  B.  L.i  b. 
■Mo,  Champaign:  a.  Daniel  (b.  ttj  30, 


ned  on* 

•IB 

Co.;  Of 
Congr! 


E?Uni»! 
St.  dc. 


.    DsTid,     (b. 
,   la.j    Miitt   .jiuanna   (Joder) 
1818,  de.).    Prepared  in  Univ. 
Gregorian;    Adelpbic;    Ale- 


Ag    3,     iSS3. 
1815,  MifflTa   Cu 
Sharp  (b.  Ja  aS, 
Acad.    Scientific. 

dienai  HoHoram  Valedictorian  of  Hech. 
Enms.i  Capt.  Univ.  Regt.i_Engr.  till  S  iflBa: 
draltaman  m  car  abops  of  K.  C,  Ft.  Scott  and 
MempbiB  to  1G81:  Mech.  Engr.  in  charge  of 
mach.  ihopi  at  Harriaoniille,  Mo.,  1881,  alK> 
partner  UarriMniille  mach.  works  to  1903; 
Engr.  in  charge  const.,  Webb  City  Iron  Works, 
igo6:  Prop.,  Harrisonville  Machine  Works, 
tail—.  Married  Maggie  Jane  Wright,  O  14, 
liss  (died  Ja  16,  i%ga);  Sarah  Bizabetli 
Wn<bt.  Ap  3,  180s  (died  Ap  '       "■  ■ 

dren:  Alice   (died  in  mfaacr 
infancrli  Abia  Morria,  b.  Mr 
belh,  V    N    3.    1900:    " 
Adiriti,    Harriaonvilli 


Mbtt, 
,    Mo. 


7;  Eliza- 


3>B.  FRANK  SHLAUDEMAN 
(Brother  of  No.  4M) 
Pret.  and  Mar.,  Brewing  Co.:  B.  S.  in  H.  E.; 
b.  Je  17,  1863,  Decatur,  III;  a.  Ucnrr  (b.  la  13, 
1834,  Wildesbausen,  Ger.)  and  Caroline  (Weia*. 
msDil}  Shiaudeman  (b.  Mr  31,  1S36,  Rbempfali, 
dc).  Prepared  in  Univ.  Acad  Sigma  Chi. 
Brush  Elec  Co.,  Cleveland,  O.,  iBSi-y,  Harps- 
trile  and  Shiaudeman.  Brewers,  Decatur,  111.. 
i8Gj.5(  Weat.  Ele.^  <>}.,  Chicago.  18B1-6; 
Henry  Shiaudeman,  successor  to  Harpslrile  and 
Shlaademan,  1S86.S;  V.  P.  and  Mgr^  Decatur 
Brewing  Co..  1888-19011  Prea.  and  Mgr..  do.. 
io». —  M.m.  Lib.  Bd.,  Decatur  Put.  Lib., 
17;  Pre*,  of  da.,  for  three  yra. 


IK,'; 


led  Jl 


[Tt'" 


_j  Theresa  B , 

Walton  Place,  Chicago, 


)19.  HOWARD  BRINRERHOFF  SLAUSON 
(Huaband  of  No.  357) 
Chemiat;  B.  S,  in  Chem,:  b.  Ap  ij,  1860, 
Fishkill,  N.  Y.;  i.  Joseph  (b.  iSiS,  Jo.)  and 
Sarah  (Bifukerfaoff!  Slauaon  (b.  i8ig,  Bed- 
ford. N.  Y.>.  Prepared  in  Dwight  H.  S, 
Philomalbean.  First  Asst.,  Cbem.  I^b.,  Uei*. 
jf  111.,  i88a.3;  Chem.,  Champaign  Sugar  Co., 
1883-4;  Pint  Aast.,  Chem,  Lab.,  Univ.  of  111.. 
1S84-]:    studied    law,    admitted    to    bar    1B87: 

Srtner  with  J.  L.  Ray,  1887-90;  practiaed 
■  in  Seattle,  1800-1900;  Hort.,  igoo-18: 
Zhem.  with  I.  F.  Lancks,  loiB — .  Married 
:eleBte  Langley  ('83),  N  is,  1SS8,  Champaign, 
111,  (died  S  J,  1903,  Seattle);  Alice  Swinburn 
Leckenby.  S  aj.  1907,  Seattle.  Children:  Sarah 
leanette,  b.  A«  3.  1897;  Celeste,  b.  Mj  a,  1899; 
koward  Lanarey,  b.  D  7,  1901.  Addrtti.  5416 
Morgan  St.,  Seattle. 

330.     CHARLES  LINNEAUS  SMITH 
(Husband  of  No.  351) 
Lawyer  and  Judg^  B.    L.:   b.  Mr  8,  1861, 
Newton,  III.;  s.  C.  B.  (b,   1834,  W.  Va.)  and 
leleatia  Elfie  (Gray)   Smith  (b-   >8j6.   Aicole, 
3.).     Prepared  in  Champaign  H.  S.;  LL,  B., 


^d  by  Google 


p  Illinois 


[1883 


Albany  Law  Sch..  liJSj.  Pbi  Beta  Kappi: 
Adelphici  Rep.  in  IntrrSoc.  Oral.  Conteit; 
Cant.  UniT.  Regt.  Law  office.  Champaign. 
iSi*Sl  Lawyer,  Cbampaign,  i886-;;  Hinne- 
spofii.   i88t— ;  Alli^  tor   Bd.  of  Co,  Comraii- 

'^"l"'.  'S'tm.^A.  F"'A,"fcfi'l,  0."o!'Vi 
K.  P.:  B.  P.  O.  £.;  Uaccabeeii  Men^  Official 
Bd.  of  M.  E.  Church:  Coml.  Club  oi  Uinneap- 
oliai  Minneapolis  Atb.  Club.  Harried  Grace 
Maria  Healey  CSj),  1S88,  ChampaisD.  Child, 
Marian  Atden  Snilh,  b.  Mr  lo,  1890.  /id- 
drtii,  1018  Hawthorn  Ave..  Uinneapolil. 

331.  NELSON  STRONG  SPENCER 
Archilcct;  B.  S.  in  Arch.;  b.  D  3.  "?S7. 
Dixon,  III.:  >.  Aquilla  (b.  183a,  Center  Co,, 
Pa.)  and  Mary  A.  (Heller)  Spencer  (b.  iBss, 
Diaon,  III.).  Prepared  in  Dixon  H.  S.  PhiTo. 
malhean.  Inslr,,  Arch.  Depl..  tS8o-8i:  Supl-, 
BIdgi.  and  Grounds,  iS^S-igoi;  Arch,  for  Men'* 
Gvm.,  Chem.  Lab,,  Hydraulic  Lab.,  Uechanic 
Bidg.     Mem.,  Congr.   Church,  Char"'—     '" 


31.     FLORIZEL  ADINO  TAFT 


Banker;  B.  S-l  b.  D  30.  1863,  I 
I.  Don  Carloa  (b.    i8j?,  Swuur,   I 
■ucT     (Foster)     Tad     (6.     : 


1,  III. 


U>ry    Luc 


N.  H.)   anj 

.,      (b.     Shnteibury, 

, n  Champaign  H.  S.;  Uni». 

Acad.  Married  Grace  Turner,  O  a.  1841. 
Children:  Arlo;  Lloyd;  Royal;  Mabel:  Flor- 
ence; Howard.     Aidrin.  Cupertino.  Calif. 

333-     JAMES  TODD 

Engineer;   B.  S.  in   H.  K;   b.    O  13,    i8s5. 

Dundee.  III.;  1,  Hugh  (b.  Jl  34,  1818.  GUsgow, 


Scot.)  and  MagdaleDC  (Rankin)  Todd  (b.  Ja  i, 
.8»7,  Delry.  Bo.).  Prep»red  in  Elgin  (lU.) 
Acad.  Philomathean:  Claai  PropheL  Vaiioua 
linei  of  Hjdr.  and  Mun.  Engng.  Married  Pearl 
B.  Loveland,  Je  9,  iSqi.  Oiild,  Francit  Hugh, 
b.  Ag  8,  mot.     Aidna,  Elgin.  lU. 

334.  HERBERT  TURNER 
Elec-  Engr.;  Cert,  in  Sc;  b,  N  10,  iSsS, 
Quincy,  III.;  1.  Edward  (b,  O  30,  tSlJ,  Tem- 
^elon.  Mail.)  and  Lucreii*  Wheeler  (Newball) 
Turner  (b.  Jl  4,  1831,  Ipswich.  N.  H.).  Pre- 
pared in  Quincy  H.  S.  Philomathean;  Cspt.  1. 
N.  G.  Farming  and  ranching,  iBga-90  and  lS»t- 
looo;  Elec.  Engr.,  iSgo-96  and  looo-os;  Uer- 
cSanl,  T»o6-io;  with  No.  Elec  Co..  1911-18; 
with  Oakland.  Antioch.  and  Eaatem  Elec.  Ry., 
igiS— .  Married  Mary  Boone  Burrougha,  Je 
6,  100J.  Children:  Ruth,  b.  Je  19,  t«0]; 
Goddery  Burroughi.  b.  Ag  7,  1907.  Aidnu, 
Alamo,  Contra  Coila  Co..  Calif. 

33J.     JOHN  GEORGE  WADSWORTH 

(Husband  of  No.  :ijs) 
Banker:  Ort.;  B.  S.  in  L.  A.  &  S..  19M;  b- 
Ag  16.  i8j9.  Kinnieliinnie,  Wis.;  s.  John  Gre- 
gory (b.  Mr  10,  181},  East  Aurora,  N  Y.)  and 
Mary  Ann  (Wainwright)  Wad.worth  (h.  Je  10, 
tSje,  Newark- on-Trent,  Eng.).  Prepared  in 
Chippewa  Falls  (Wi>.)  U.  S.  Adelphic:  Sigma 
Cbi;  Claaa  Pres.:  Prea.  Coll.  Go-n.;  Valedic- 
torian: Cant.  Univ.  Reft.  Civ.  Engr.,  1S81-4; 
Stenog..  1884-JL  Caibier,  1885-9*;  B«nlter, 
■  89»— -  Mem..  Presby.  Church;  A.  F.  A.  U.; 
Y.  M.  C.  A.;  K.  T.:  B.  P.  O.  E.  Married  Kittle 
Marie  Baker  ('81).  O  17.  1886,  Champaign 
(died  N  11,  1899):  Lora  Loomia  Cnxaland, 
Mr  14,  1906,  Omaha.  Neb.  Children:  John 
Baker,  b.  N  8,  1898;  Edwin  Horace,  b.  Hy 
II,  igoy;  Dorothy,  b.  D  4.  1910.  Addrtu. 
333  Turiey  A»e..  Council  Bluff.,  la.;  tmi. 
add..  :di  Pearl  St.,  do. 


CLASS  OF  18B3  (30  LIVING,  7  DEAD) 


CiT.   Engr.;  B.   S.  in  C.  E.;  b.  F   15,  i8s9, 

Whiteside  Co.,  111.:  s.  Asa  McFarland  (b.  1810. 
Hartland.  Vl.)  and  Sarah  (Sperry)  Abbott  (b. 
i8j3).  Prepared  in  No.  III.  Coll.  Adelphic; 
C.  E.  Club.  Civ.  Engng.  in  gen.  practise; 
foundationa,  ileel  const.,  tunnels,  waler  power, 
elec.  power.  Mem.,  A.  S.  C.  E.  Married  Lilian 
Ida  Hartwell.  My  ;,  1888,  N.  V.  Cily.  Child, 
Doris  Lilian,  b.  Je  10,  litg.  Addrtii.  Box  1033. 
Washington  D.  C. 

337.  'CHARLES  FRANCIS  ADAMS 
(Brother  of  No.  i:iil 
Cert.:  b.  Ag  13,  '86?.  "ear  Urbana;  s.  Francis 
Fitch  (b.  Je  13.  1814.  Olmatcad.  Falls,  O.)  and 
Nancy  (Dean)  Adams  (b.  Ap  16,  1834.  Dayton, 
O.).  Prepared  in  Diat.  Sch.  near  Urbana. 
Scientific  Soc  Taiiderraiit,  Curator  Museum, 
Auckland,  New  Zealand,  1885-7:  Collector  in 
Borneo.  1887-8.  Made  collections  for  Smith- 
sonian, Harvard.  Illinois.  Prepared  complete 
exhibit  of  bird*  ot  III.  for  World's  Fair.  1893; 
was  in  charge  of  III.  Exhibit.  Aulh.  of  articles 
on  Bird  and  Animal  Life,  in  various  papers  and 
mags.  Died  My  so,  1893,  Chicago. 

338.     -LIDA  M.  ASHBY   (RICHARDS) 


(Wifi 


.f  No. 


B.  L.:  b.  Ja  Si  "8631  d.  Martinus  M.  (h. 
1830.  Rfiinebeck,  bl.  V:)  and  Mary  (Patton) 
Aafaby  (b.  1B18.  Cbillicoibe,  O.).  AJethenai. 
Firtt  Prize,  Orat.  Corneal,  represented  III.  in 
St.  Contest;  Pres.  of  Class.  Mem..  Sen.  Lit, 
Ed.  mini.  Teaching.  1883-6.  Married  Cbarla 
L.  Richards  ('78).  t886.  Fairfield.  Neb.  Child. 
Bessie  Ashby,  b.  1887.  Died  S  1,  iSSB,  Hebron. 


339.     CHARLES  EUGENE  BOCARDUS 
(Husband  of  No.  593;  Brother  of  Na.  iir) 
Chemiil;  B.  S.  in  Chem.;  b.  N  30.   1863;  a. 
ohn  Jeremiah  (b.  D  6,  1818,  N.  Y.)  and  Erelyn 

(ogardus  (b.  S  iSjS.  do.i.   Prepared  in  Chan* 

._.      .,        -  r,.... 1___  s„  Ch,^ 

Thicago.  ■"" 
iSSB.Si 
I.  Chen 


,   A.   C.   S.: 


Cbcm."''i^uiT'N'' Pacific  "'Soc'.    __,-_ 

Married  Lucie  Rac  Brumback  (^o),  F  16,  1891. 
Gilman  IIL  Children:  Almon  Eugene,  b.  S  aS. 
i8gs:  Wallace  David,  b.  D  i,  1(^6;  Helen 
Evelyn,  b.  Ja  17.  1899;  Richard  Sherman,  b. 
N  iS,  1913.     Addrrsi,  90  Columbia  St.,  Seattle. 


of  Students'  Govt. :  Pres.,  AJethenai ;  Sec  Orat. 
Assn.  H.  S.  Teacher,  1SS3-00.  Hem^  M.  E- 
Church;  Friday  Evening  BTble  aass:_Woii 


,  Danville   Dist.  Hom< 

...  ^     ux.,^^19 


S^-Bi"^* 
unningham    Children's    Home,    igta: 

.    _.ble    Ctass,    1900.01;    Pres.,    Motlicn' 

Club.  1907.08;  Pres.,  Woman's  Anti-Saloon 
League.  190B.  Married  Isaac  Albert  Lon,  F 
II,  1S91.  Children:  Estelle^  b.  D  13,  iSai; 
Martha  H*rrlet,  b.  Ap  14,  1894;  Beryl  FranUin 


^d  by  Google 


Baccalaureate  Alumni 


J41.  CLARENCE  V.  BRAINARD 
Rancher  and  Stock  lUitcr;  Cert,  in  C  £.; 
h  14.  1S59.  SbcSdd,  III.;  ■.  D.  O.  (b.  Wti 
icld,  O.)  and  Harriet  A.  (Reed)  Brunard  ( 
FruUJD,  N.  Y.).  Prepaced  id  Buda  H. 
Son.,  Uia.  Si«f.  1883-84;  Wit  Riirer.  1S8 
86;  fiflluth  Sooth  Shore  and  Atlantic  R.  i 
il«:  1.  C  R.  R-,  18S7;  Sur.  Hi.  Riier,  j8» 
Ediiliag Conit., Chicago,  iBgo;  U.  S.  Aul.  Enf 
ig  ehirae  III.  River  imprDTemeal,  1841-05;  An 
Enp-.  in  charge  ot  lodi  gate  Const.,  Hennep 


Lriller,    N.    M.;    lodi 


arge    111.    River 
Mem..    Weatem 

Freedlir,  Je  8, 


1I89,  Champaign.  Children:  < 
li.  i8w>;  ned,  b.  P  17.  1B91; 
-V  J  .900  (died  Ap  i.6,  .917).  / 


Pilatine  ill.;  d.  John  (h.  1807.  Pendleton  Co^ 
Kr.)  and  Amelia  E.  (Newport)  Colvin  (b.  O 
n.  iBao,  Boone  Co.,  Ky.).  Prepared  in  Puh. 
Sclu.,  Pnloam  Co.  111.  Alethenai.  Teacher, 
D™.  Sc.  and  Lit.  work.  Km.,  Women's  Club. 
MiTried  Walter  C.  lUrgii,  S  11,  1S86,  Normal, 
in.     Childien:   Louella.  b.  As  16.  1BS7;  LouJ< 


.   -    Ag   J 

.    Addrtrs 


andiitle.  IIM 


!   Ethel, 


Mi.     'WILUAM  PATTERSON  CRAIG 
(Brother  of  No.   iSas) 

Cert;  b.  D  11,   t86; 
Jama  M.  (b.  Mr  17. 
A.  (BUine)  Ciaig  (b.  __, 
ared  in  Champaign  H,  S. 


?;iiT.'i 


Mt  jj.  iej6,  do.)  and  Margaret 
:.aig  (b.  My  ij,  1840,  do,).  Pre- 
,„.^  "   e     Phi  Delia  Phi;^Csp^l. 

,.,    J,"  '?.,'^i8( 
.  Champaign  C. 


^OD    Law    St 


e 


CUldren: 


•CLARA  BELLE  FELLOWS  (DAY) 
L.;  a  l8S9,  III.;  (guardian  J.  B.  Whit- 
t  i.  Mary  A.  (Kirhy)  FeUowa.  Married 
■-   Duiieli  Day,    t8^,   Hilbank,    S.    Dak. 

■:  Flotence  Adelaide,  b.  i8ot;  Frank 
■      -   -      ■Jied  Je  a<),  iSU,  Seattle. 


J4J.  JESSIE  CARDNER 
a  L;  b.  Ap  a;,  1863,  Champaign;  d.  Darnel 
(b.  D  18.  181S,  WatcbouK  Pomt,  Conn.)  and 
Uarr  Joaephiiie  (Hodgei)  Gardner  (b.  O  1817. 
Wanen.  Ma»».).  Prepared  >n  Champaign  H.  S. 
Glad,  in  I^ano,_  Cincinnati  Coll.  of  Music,  1895. 
Ucm..  CoU.  Club  of  Cincinnati;  Cincinnati 
W«Dan'«  aub;  Pres.  .j. 1-1:1  of  Woraao-s 
-Uiance   of    lat  Congn.    Unitarian   Church    of 


346.  ALPHONSO  SAMUEL  GATES 
On  Encr.;  B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  C.  E.,  i88«;  b.  N 
17,  tSj^TCaae  Co..  Mich,;  a.  Benjamin  BuUei 
it  1800,  Conn.)  and  Suaannah  (AlToid)  Gates 
[h.i«ii.  Pa.).  Prepared  in  UniT.  Acad.  U.  S. 
DepotT  Uinenl  Sorv.;  Denoty  Si.  Surv.:  Co. 
SwT.  at  Bane  Co.,  S.  Dak.;  Co.  Surv.,  Law- 
non  Co.;  City  Eogr.  of  Spearfisti,  S.  Dak.. 
i«  Iwdre  Jia.  Hon.  mem-,  Sack  Hawk  Lodie, 
A  P.  A.  M.:  men...  dommander.  of  Sir 
Koiilua  at  Spcvfisb;  Black  Hills  CoDaulori 
ScMtish  Rite*  Free  Masonry^  jand  degree;  Naia 
Temk  A.  R.  O.  N.  M.  S.,  Deadwood.  Ad- 
i'tu.  Spcarfish,  Lawrence  Co.,  S.  Dak. 


347.  JUOSON  FREEMAN  (K>INC 
lodge,  Mun.  Court:  Cert,  in  L.  &  S.;  B.  L. 
in  L.  &  5..  1914;  b.  N  19,  iSsT,  Scale*  Mound, 
Jo  Dariess  Co..  111.;  >.  Adoniram  Judaon  and 
Mary  Ann  (Clcndening)  Going.  Prepared  in 
Watcen  H.  S.;  LL.  B.,  Union  Coll.  of  Lav 
(North western),  iSfis.  Adelphic;  Phi  DclU 
Phi;  (jpt.  in  Beat.  City  Justice  of  Peace. 
1B87.1S01;  Aait.  States  Atly..  iBgi.i;  Gen. 
Counser  Calumet  Elec.  St.  By.,  Chicago,  1804- 
8;  Asst.  Si.  Atty..  Cook  Co..  1904-S;  Jm^ 
Mun..  Court,  1906—:  V.  P.,  Standard  Steel 
Works  Co.,  Philadelphia,  ijtis— .  Third  Rept. 
I.  N.  G.,  i87>-9.  1881-3:  tTapl.  Mem.,  Chicago 
Bar  Aun.;  Marquette  Club,  bd.  of  direclor*. 
looi-t;  111.  Ath.  Club,  Chicago :  P'e*.  Chitago 
Boys'  Club,  1008^,  1910.11;  V.  P..  Olivet  Inat., 

(Siurcfa;  Married  Nenah  Gertrude  Avery,  Jl 
16,  1885,  Eau  a»ite.  Wis.  Children:  drace 
Majr,  b,  Ag  9,  1886;  (iertnide,  b.  Ja  4.  1890 
(died  My  16,  1891);  Judaon  Freemao.  Jr..  h. 
S  I,  1S97.    Aidriii.  Z130  Fremont  St.,  Chicago. 

348.  WILLL\M  FRANCIS  tXJLTRA 
Pre*.,  W.  F.  Golira  Tie  Co.;  B,  S.  in  C 
Z.\  b.  D  3,  1861,  near  Kankakee,  IlL:  s.  (Hai-k- 
son  King  (b.  1816.  Newark,  N,  J,)  and  Almiia 
Elizabelb  (Feraull)  Golira  (b.  1S38,  Flatlaburg, 
N.  Y.).  Prepared  in  S(,  Viitcur'i  Coll..  Bour- 
bonnais.  III.  Continually  in  service  of  Lake 
Erie  and  Weitern  R.  R.  Co.  as  Engr.,  Drafts- 
man, Chief  Qerk  10  Purchasing  Am.,  to  Chief 
Engr..  to  Gen.  Mgr.,  Assi.  10  Chief  Eogr.  and 
Purchaaing  Agt.,  1884-1907;  (i:n.  Tie  Agt..  N. 
V:  Centra?  Lines,  .007-10;  Wes,    W.  F.C^ltra 


Juilder 


lished  in  Ry.  Eat/ig.  and  Revim.  Ja  lo'a. 
Auth.  of  Characteristic  Report  of  Lake  Eric 
and  Western  R.  R,  Co.,  Ja  1900:  wrinen  many 
articles  in  Ry.  Agt  Gaiilli  and  Ry.  Engng.  and 
Rtviea,  mostly  oertaining  10  timber  preaerva- 
..._  -it.:.,  tj  iTuclid  Ave.  M  E. 
:  Am.  By.  Engne. 
m..  Cleveland  Ath. 


88,^  Blooming- 
b.  Hy  3,  1889 


Cburchi  K.  Tj  A.  F.  A.  M. 


1,  III.     Children:  (rtorg 


Iclla  Pearl,  h.  Mr  J4.  i8?3;  Perry  Price,  b.  Je 
.  189!.    Addrtss,  1940  E.  03td  St..  aevelsnd: 


■fc 


NELSON  ALLISON  GRAY 


Church.  Married  Minnie  Gray,  F  11.  1B84. 
Rantoul,  III.  Children:  Sarah  Ellen,  b.  N  si, 
18B5;  George  A.,  b.  Mr  is.  1B87;  Ida  BeUe, 
b.  Jl  3,  1889;  Edith  Anna.  b.  II  3  1880;  Nelaon 
Clarence,  b.  My  14,  iBoi;  Myrtle  Minnie,  b- 
Mt  It  1891;  Stanley  Collini.  b.  D  II,  1901 
(died  Ja  1  igiS);  Glady*  Loretta.  b.  N  >,  1903: 
Helen  Bemice,  b.  Je  3.  190S,  Aidnis.  Chats- 
worth  Calif. 

3SO.  DWIGHT  CRAIG  HAVEN 
Land  Valuation  Expert;  Cert..  L.  &  S.;  b. 
My  ID,  iBfii,  New  Lenox,  III,;  !,  Dwight  (b- 
D  14.  iBai.  Sheridan,  N.  Y.)  and  Liisic  fCraigl 
Haven  (b.  Je  5,  i8«0,  Dublin,  Ire).  Prepared 
in  common  schi.  and  by  nvt,  inatr.  Philo- 
malhean;  Cap!,  and  Adjl.,  Univ.  Scgt.  I.  N. 
C,  A.  6.  Hi  Sergt-,  Color  Sergt.;  Capt.  and 
Adj.;  3rdand4ihrnf.,  1883-97- .Lawyer;  Judge 
Co  Court,  Will  Co.,  i9oi'«;  Land  Valuatton 
expert,  1910-18.  Married  Mary  Robinson. 
Child,  Florence  Dwigbl.     Addrtsi.    New  York 


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3SI.  GRACE  HEALEY  (SHITH) 
(Wife  of  No.  330) 
B.  L.  in  L.  &  S.;  b.  Mr  iS,  iMi,  Cbimeaifn: 
d.  TimcB  M.  (b.  iSiS,  VeinoD,  N.  Y.)  and 
Marian  (Hunt)  HealCT  (h.  1S34,  TewkobDiT, 
Max.).  Prepatcd  in  ChirapaiEo  U.  S.  Alelbe- 
nia.  Mem.  M.  £.  Cburcb;  Coa  Onb.  Mar- 
ried ChurteB  Liooaeui  Smilh  CSii  1B88,  Cbam- 
paini.  Child,  Marian  Aldcn,  b.  189a  Adirtu, 
JO  18  Hawthorne  Are.,  If  inneapolii. 


Champaign,  iSSo-gi  i  Sch.  Trea*..  iSao-1903; 
Dir.  and  Choi,  of  the  Bd.  ukd  Federal  Kckftc 
Act.  of  the  Federal  Reierve  Bank  of  Chicafo, 
la  1017.  Men.,  111.  Comn.  Pan  Ameiicaa  Eipo- 
(ition.  igoi;  llnivenily  Ciubj  Banker!  Clubi 
of  Chicago:  Univ.  Cluli  of  ETanBton;  Bob-O- 
Link  Coli  Oub.  Pret.  Alumni  Aun.,  iSgi-a; 
Married  Clara  Oweos,  Je  17,  1B90,  Catonwille, 
Md.  (died  D  .0.  .904^.  Cbifdren:  N.thaoiel  P. 
(-13)  h.  180.:  ft-iUiam  O,  b.  laoi;  Florence  B., 
b.  1004.  Adartsi,  1710  Athunr  Ave.,  EvaDatoo, 
111. 

3SJ.  GEORGE  CAVENDER  HEWES 
Evangeliit;  B.  S.  in  Chem.;  b.  Ah  1.  iSfij. 
Mendon,  111.:  >.  Rev.  Matlhiaa  Ann  (b.  D 
.,  1S36,  Qu'nc7.  111.)  and  Minerra  Dunlap 
(Cavendetf  Henrea  (b.  Je  J.  1841.  O.l.  Pre- 
pared ia  Cbarlolon  JiA  ^V>*erl>  H.  Seha. 
Adelphit  S.  T.  B..  DePauw  OniT.,  iSgi. 
Teacker,  18B3:  Photography,  1885:  Firat  Aait. 
Prof-,  dieio.,  Unii.  of  ill.,  .886:  Photography, 
1B87;  Ami.  Chem..  N.  W-  Fertiliier  Co.,  Chi- 
cago, 18B8:  Theol.  itud.  iBgi;  Mtnionary  to 
India.  1891;  Prof.,  Reid  Chnatian  Coll.,  Luck- 
now.  India.  1896;  ETangelistie  work  190J— . 
Acting  Chaplain  for  Weileyan  and  PrcBbj. 
troapi  in  Britiih  Army,  India,  Duke  of  Well- 
Ington'i  Regt.,  1407-8:  Ehcx  Reg..  1909.  Aulb.: 
The   Phildsopher'i    Stone,    Meth.    Puh.    House. 


Univessitv  of  Ilukois  I1883 

3J«.    LIZZIE  ANNETTE  KMOWLTON 


Married  Annie  Butcher,   D   3.   i8g6, 

Nainl  Tal,  India.    Children:  Edwin  B.,  b.  My  3. 
xC.  Jr..  h.  Aj  14,  iBoi.    Adiriti, 


Lucknow,  India, 

Churc'^      " — ^- 

Nainl 

iBw;    __....    _.  , 

Pilfaoragarh  Kumaui 


Agt.,  Am.  Beet  Sugar  Co.;  Cert,  in  Sc;  B. 
S..  "9.4;  h.  Ja  n,  1860.  Huey,  III.;  t.  Jo«ph 

(b.  Ja  13,  1837,  do.)  and  Martha  Ann  Qonea) 
Huey  <b. Ja  iBj.i8a9,  Chrl«lian  Co.,  Kv.).  Pre- 
pared in  Pub.  Schi.,  Huey,  111.  Adelphic.  Foit- 
roasler,  Huey,  i88j-8;  Rancher,  1SJB-9;  Fore- 
man, Union  Lime  Co.,  1889-93;  Rancher.  1893- 
1900;  Miner.  1900-2:  Limestone  intp-.  Am- 
Beel  Sugar  Co.,  190a:  agt..  do.,  190?—.  Mar- 
ried Agnei  E.  Farrell,  D  a,  1907.  Addriti. 
Halleck,  San  Bernardino  Co..  Calif. 

3SS.  JOHN  THOMAS  KENOWER 
(Brother  of  No.  7a) 
Editor;  B.  S.  in  Chem-;  b.  S  la,  186a,  JCenia, 
ni.:  ■-  Geo.  (b.  le  39,  1B16,  Carliale,  Pa.)  and 
Anna  ( Shelley )_Keno we r  (b.  Mr  10.  1819.  da.t. 
Prepared  in  Huey,  111.  Oaai  Prea.:  Philo- 
Riathean.  Prei.;  Ctati  Poet.  Fanner;  School 
leacher.tenyr«.;Ed.  Br»rtfnrK(B«BiiI.,  189s—. 
Married  Ola  Ruiaell,  Ag  aj,  1891,  Boli-    -   ^'- 


._.„  -.  Ab  17.  1894:  Pauhnt 
.  ...  .-,,,  -fred  Rmaell,  b.  Je  17.  1901:  El 
>.  N  I,  190J.    Addrtii,  Breckenridge  Mo. 


Ja  8.  1897;  Fred  Ruw 


(CUSHMAN) 

B.  L.  in  L.  &  S,;  b,  Ap  14,  1S60,  Stratton,  Vi.; 
■ -.^^  Wardibom. 


d.  Melvin  Auguitui  (h.  A(  9,  i8i8. 

Vl.)  and  MarceLlini  (Hunt)  Knowhon  (b.  N 
1819,  do.).  PrepiRsd  in  Urbana  U.  S.  AI«dc 
nai.  Teacher  in  Puh.  Scha.,  Champaign.  iSSjA 
Mem.,  Baptiit  Cfaureh.  Married  E.  Bylin 
Cuahman,  S  13,  looo,  Rocheater,  N.  Y.  Ai- 
dnu,  S3»  W.  uSth  St.,  New  "    ■    - 


3i8.     CAMILLA  FLORENCE  LEWIS 

(BILLS) 

(Wife  of  No.  sag) 

B.  L.  in  L.  &  S.:  b.  Je  8,  1856,  Leroy,  III.; 

d.  Jacob  Benner  (b.  D  14.  iBij,  Morgantown. 

Pa.1   and  Jane    (Culbertaon)    Uwia   (E.  D  iT. 


In.      Child,    Breia.   b.  Mr  »,   18B7.     Addriti. 

Fairbury,  Neb. 

3S9.  RALPH  DANA  LEWIS 
Life  Ina.  Bui.;  Cert,  in  C.  E.;  h.  Ap  11,  1S19, 
New  York  City;  a.  (^orge  and  Emma  Wool 
Lewis.  Elec.  Light  Bus.  in  ChicaEO;  Pur- 
chasing Agt.,  tC  ^  W.  R.  S.  and  D.  M.  k 
K.  C.  Ry.;  Gen.  Agt.  Canada  Life  Ins.  Co. 
10  1915:  repre»enliiig  New  York  Life  Ins. 
Co.,  Cleveland.  Mem.,  Morning  Sur  Lodge 
No.  s.  K.  of  P.,  Keokuk;  Meridan  Lodge  No. 
61D  A.  F.  A.  M.,  Oeveland;  MeKioley  Chap- 
ter No.  iBI  R.  A.  M.,  Cleveland;  DamaKos 
Commandery  No.  3.  K.  T.,  Keokuk:  Peoria 
Conaiscory  iid  degree,  Peoria;  and  Kaaba 
Temple  Nobles  of  the  Mystic  Shrine.  Dana- 
port.  Married  Rose  E.  Fendlelon,  Ag,  1888, 
Chenoa,  111.  Children:  Qare  Louiac.  b.  Ag. 
1889;  Emily  Dana,  b.  je,  1891.  Addrtu,  10617 
Hampden  Ave.,  Cleveland. 

360.  'HENRY  PEARSON  LITTLE 
B.  S.  in  Chen..,  iBoj:  b.  Mr  6,  iBjB,  Ceno 
Gordo,  111.:  s.  Jacob  Q.  (b.  N  ai,  iBii,  Milo, 
Me.)  and  Elizabeth  Favion  (Norria)  Little  (h. 
Ag  8,  1837,  Fremont,  N.  H.).  Prepared  in  Lin- 
coln H.  S.;  Weileyan  Uoiv.  Philomathean. 
Taught  in  puh.  sch.  until  spring  of  1903.  Hem., 
A.  A.  A.  S.:  Nat.  Teacfaera'^  Assn.  Married 
Mable  Leontine  Morria,  Ag  30.  189'.  Chil- 
dren: Roae  Elizabeth,  b.  Jl  ij,  1893;  Morris 
Albert,  b.  F  17,  1B9S;  Harriet  Fern,  \.  II  id. 
1897  (died  Mr  lo,  1901);  Harold  Pearson,  b. 
Mr  7,  iBgg;  Edith  MaHon,  b.  Ja  lo,  looi; 
■Florence  Mable,  h.  Ja  is,  1904.  Died  S, 
1903.    Hoboken.    N.    J. 


8,  Oarksburg,   1 

.;    LL.    B.    Oun 

la  Chi;  Phi  Beu 

.<:..,  .aledictorUn;  °~ 

^d  by  Google 


.'^i 


Baccalaureate  Alum 


Uiii* 


1  Cbiel.  JIlH 

Buelull    f 


';  id  dI>«  in  Oral.  Cod 
ub.      Circuit  Judge 


ilH  Judn  of  Juvenile   Court,    isosg; 

Uw  Era    of    MeCune,  QtldweU    k    D( 

AstL;  4th  edition,  UcCrary  ea  Eleelioai, 
ClUifliu)  ft  Co.,  CfaicuD.  i&9S;  article  on 
Jui«,  Ctcloftdia  of  Lam  and  Praetd»ri, 
Am.  Uw  Boot  Co.  Elder  in  Conjr.  Cburchl 
HOL,  Kviut  City  Bd.  of  Educ.:  Uo.  St.  Bd. 
of  Uw  ExumucTi:  V.  P.,  K.  C.  Pure  Uilk 
Conn.;  V.  P.,  Gir  Club;  Prei.  K  C.  Bii 
Ann.;  Univ.  Club;  Country  Gub;  Son*  of 
RcTolutiOD.  Married  He]«a  A.  McCrary,  S  6, 
liM,  CtJorado  Sprinn  Colo.  Children:  JoMpb 
M.  I'll),  b.  Mv  17,  iBdi;  Helen  Elizabetb,  b. 
Ur  9. 1901-  '^ddriis,  60D  W.  s^tb  St,  KanaM 
Cit;,  Mo.;  but,  odd,,  731  Scarrelt  Bldg.,  da. 

j6j.     WILLIAM  DOUGLASS  MOORE 
Mud.  £■ 

<ait;  b.  J] 


I  Scbf.    Ariilleri'  nuid;  Biyonel  Feadns.    Aiat. 
Snpt.  GreaL  Nortliem  Expreu  Co.     Uem.    " 

E.  Chur  ■      -       -     ■        '^   - 

I  !-■""  B 

Childrei 


%:v. 


s;i 


Aiirti: 


WILLIAM  PALMEH 

Inibuid  of  No.  671:  Father  of  No.  Bfi^t) 
Piofnur;  B.  5.  in  Cbem.;  b.  F  17,  1861. 
widon,  Eng.;  «.  William  (b.  do.)  and  Har- 
lirchild)  Pabner  (b.  dv.).  Prepi 
--     ■^ -^ola^^hip,  Harrari  laS^-fij 


S.  D., 


Axat.  Chem.,  unjv.  01  Xil.,  iQOO.a;  OLua.  in  dv\- 
Tio  and  Goettigen.  iBSto;  A»»l.  Prof.,  d»., 
liXfto;  Pfof.,  Cbsin.,  do.,  1890-190*.  __Di»- 
tmied  tbe  Aritne  Seriei,  1891.  Aulh.:  Chem. 
Snr.  of  Ibe  Waten  of  III.;  Prelim.  RpV,  iSst; 
Kpt  of  Cbem.  Sur.  of  the  Walera  of  111..  iSgi- 

r;  numeroua  aitieln  in  BrrichU  and  Tkt 
Ckrm.  Jnur.,  between  1885.1904.  Mem., 
A  A.  A.  S.;  III.  St.  Bd.  of  Healtb.  Married 
Anna  Skaltuck     ■     ■      ■  -        ^. 

Child.  Cbarla  ^ 
l>ieil  F  ],  i»04.  Urb< 

3S4.  KATHERINE  PEABODY  (GIRLING) 
(Siatcr  of  No.  jaa) 
B.  L.  iD  L.  &  S.;  b.  Ja  it.  1U1,  Fond  du  Lac. 
Wii.;  d.  Selim  Hoban  (b.  Ae  10.  1B19,  Rock. 
infhaoi,  Vl.)  and  Mary  Eliiibetb  (Pangboi  ' 
" -'    ■■.   Prepared  in  Ch'  -->■-' 


'  Wmlhro'i 


Anth.    of    1 


ip,  Cirli 


:.  HI. 


riiele*    1 


beth  (Pangbom) 

1  H.   S.  Married 

1891,   Chicago. 


.   Addrt, 


FRED  DENSMORE  PEIRCE 
IruinR;  B._S.  in  Chem, 


.Dtui 


Polo, 


Vt.)a. 


,J.  iSjS,  Putney,   .  _, 

-_ ,-Jaily>  Peirce  ft.  183s,  N.  E.  Pa.). 

Prepued  in  Pafo  H.  S.  Capl.,  Univ.  Regt.; 
Pro.,  Philomattaeui;  Treaa.,  Y.  M.  C.  A.;  on 
Coo.  to  organiie  lat  Field  Day  Alb.  meet; 
Pret.  Sr.  Ciatt.  Treas.,  Coagr.  Churth;  mem., 
Royal  Leane;  Nat  Union;  Ind.  Foreateri. 
Harried  Ibrun  MoSalt,  My  a.  1887.  Thao- 
•ille.  Ill,  Children:  Earle  Carleton.  b.  F  10. 
ie»i;  Vernon  Denlmore,  b.  N  a?.  1897-  -4d- 
'"«,  SS3S  Wabaih  Are.,  Chicago:  ■■- -  -" 
tioo  State  SL,  Chicaco. 


iti.     SILAS  HUBBELL  PIATT 

(Hnaband  of  No.  408) 
!.  SupL.  Express  Co.;  Cert,  in  Che 


Jlj.  iM", 

tdC  ni) 

(b.  CiDciDi 


■Ml,  I'iatt  Co.,  ni.,  _. ._. 

"■ '  and  Harr  Augnata  (Hobbell)   PUlt 
inali).     Ptepar-*  '-   •■------"-   ••  ' 


isth 


i889)j  Eliiabelli  Alden,  b. 
rieve  Mary,  b.  Ag  iS,  iBgS. 
St..  Great  ^alli,  Monl. 


367.  JULIUS  POSTEL 
(Father  of  Noi.  4863,  6488,  867O 
Hillioi  and  InTcatmema;  A.  B.,  igog;  b.  N 
,  iB6i,Ma>coutBb,  111.;  t.  Philip  Benry  (b.  It 
I,  iSt8.  Haulocb,  Ger.)  and  Anna  Maria 
Eliaenmayerl  Poilei  (b.  D  11,  i8«,  do.).  Pre- 
ired  in  McKendree  Coll.;  A.  B.,  McKen- 
ree  CoU.,  1883;  A.  M.,  1886.  Mem.,  M. 
.  Cbarch:  Merchants  Exchame;  Uo.  Athl. 
_lab.  Married  Amalia  A.  Postel,  D  7.  1BS7. 
Children:  Allan  J.  Cii),  h.  S  11.  1889;  Merlie 


895.  . 


outah,  111. 


jSB.     GEORGE  POPE  SCOTCMBROOK 

Banlcer;  B.  S.  in  C  E.;  b.  Ag  n,  i«it,  lit.; 

a.  Edward   and   Mary  A.    (Pope)  Scotchtnok. 

Fret.;  Farmen  and  Merchant!  St.  Bank;  Mem., 

Freiby.  Church;  A.  O.  U.  W.    Married  Nettie 

"arden,  Je  g,  iB8t.  Wellington,  O.     Children: 

raocei  TV.,  b.   My  4,    1888;   Cari    E..  b.    Mr 

1S94.    AddriJi,  Weuinglon,  S.  Dak. 

369.     WILLIAM   SONDERICKER 

(Brother  of  No.  149) 

A.  B.  in  L.  &  S.;  b.  Ap  30,  1861.  Woodatock. 

1.;  B.  Peter  (b.  Ab  p.  iBao,  Dracbenbrunn, 
Isace)  and  Eliia  (McCown)  Sonderickar  (b. 
ig.Cookalown,  Ire.).  Prepared  in  Woodatodi 
.  S.  M.  D.,  Hahnemann  Med.  Coll.,  1S87. 
cientiBc;  Pres..  Y.  M,  C.  A.  Teacher.  iBBj.J; 
:ed.  Stud,  and  Hoip.  work.  18SJ.9:  Teacher, 
180.94.  Mem.,  Baptiat  Church.  Addrtti,  304 
Blhoun  Si..   Woodslock.    111. 


370.     ELLA  MARY  STEWART 
■Cher;   Cert,  in   L.  &  S.:  b.  N   ii,  tS« 
■      ■     ^.    and    Marv  J.    (Evan 
1    Chicago    '-"-         ■"■ 


'rauRhl 


«bt    in    Chicago    i 
43rd  Ave.,  Cbici 


1815,   Hi 

H.    S. 
Wheeler, 


371-  JOSEPH  BRENNERUAN  WEIS 
(Brother  of  No.  584;  Father  of  No,  3994) 
Prea..  Paper  Mfg.  Co.;  B.  S.  in  Chem.j  b. 
--  "1,  ToQica,  IIL;  a.  Jo«ph  (b.  S  s. 
.n,  Ger.)  and  Marie  (BrenoermaiO 
i27,  Caascl.  do.).  Prepared  in  Peru 
ielphie.  Asst.  to  Proi.  C.  Tilbert 
BSj^j;  Inatr^  Cbem.  Lab.,  Hahae- 
I.  Coll..  1889-04;  Adjunct  Prof.. 
icagD  Call,  oi  Dent.  Surg.,  1893.4; 
1  paper  mfg,,  Franklin,  O..  1S04. 
l-erfeci  Safety  Paper  Co.,  lugf).  Prea., 
>,  Franklin,  O.;  Bay  St.  Club:  Golf 
rried    Isabel    Gricev    McMillan,   Mr 


f.;fc  'c, 


My  iS,  iBgi 
Gracey.  h.  ja  a 
.,  Halyoke.Mas 


189B.'  ,«ddreii,' 
;  but.  add.,  WinI 


371.     MINNIE     ELIZABETH     WRIGHT 
(BLACKBURN) 
(Siatcr  of  No.  jgg) 

B.  L.;  b,  Ag  16.  iS6a,  Champaiga;  d.  Tames 
Stephen  (b.  Af  3,  1816,  O.)  and  Katheriae 
(Under)  Wright  (b.  Mr  ij.  18*6,).  Prepared 
in  Cbampaign  H.  S.  Married  Jamea  Muwell 
Blackburn,^  1,  1S8;,  Champaign.  Children: 
June.  b.  Je  13.  1888  (died  D  17,  iBgi);  Kitlie. 
b,  S  13,  18S91  Edgar  Wright,  b.  Ja  ti,  1891; 
Haael,  b.  My  11,  1893;  Percy,  h,  Je  1,  iSflj; 
Florence,  b,  Ag  8,  1806:  Editti.  b,  0  7,  1900, 
Aiirtu,  Coraicaoa,  Tei. 


^d  by  Google 


iniT.    of    111. 

!"r.'"E.  "Hi 


CLASS  OF  1884  (32 

37J.     WILLIAM  LAMONT  ABBOTT 
(Brother  of  Koi.  lit,  336,  4161    FiLher  of 

Not.  4*9*.  SS'J) 
Endncci;  Ccti.,  M.  E.;  M.  E.,  i«o4i  b.  F  14, 
1861,  MotnioD,  ill.:  1.  Am  M.  (b.  Msncbencr, 
N.  H.)  ind  Sarah  (Sperry)  Abbolt  (b.  Trum- 
bull Co.,  O.).  PrepariJ  in  No.  III.  Coll,  Fullon, 
111.  Tiu  Beu  Pi;  Sigoii  Xi;  Addpbic.  Mach. 
STui  Draftsman.  iSSi-s;  Wunder  and  Abbott 
Illumin»tmg  Co.,  1B86-?;  Prea.  and  Mir.,  N»i, 
Elec  Coiut  Co.,  i88S^4;  Chief  Operating  Engr., 
Commonwealth  Edison  Co^  1B9S— .  Traatee, 
.  1905 — -  Mem..  Chicago  Alh. 
Clab  of  Chicago:  A.  S.  M.  E; 
E.;  mem.  and  Mil  pre).,  West.  Soc. 
-...-.  Married  Carrie  Enlwhinle,  S  14,  1S87. 
Morrison,  111.  Children:  Arthur  W.  ^ii),  b. 
.Vlr  ai.  1890;  Helen  Cij),  b.  II  J.  iSpi;  Robert 
E.,  b.  S  14,  1895;  Joaepbine  £.,  b.  N  19,  1898; 
Dorothy  C.,  b.  S  s,  1901.  Addrtit.  4«l6 
Beacon  St..   Chicatia. 

374.  'JAMES  AUSTIN 
Cert,  in  C.  £.;  b.  la  j,  i8£2,  Altoona,  111.;  3. 
Allen  {b.  F  17,  iSaj)  and  LouiM  (Garinger) 
Austin  Cb.  My  i,  iSjg)-  Prenared  in  Alloona 
H.  S.  Civ.  Engr.  and  Draftsman  for  C.  B. 
&  Q.  R.  R.,  18B6-19DJ:  Div.  Ensr.  igoi.  Mar- 
rieS  Nettie  R.  Boslwick,  O  is.  1I40,  Galena.  III. 
Children;  Louiae  M^  b.  S  a?,  189?;  Geneviere 
L..  b.  Mr  18,  1903.  Died  Ap  1,  1904,  La  Crosse, 
Mich. 
its.     ANNETTA  AVERS    (SAUNDERS* 


(served  as  fres..  ao.).  Married  i.oariea  noui- 
son  Saunders,  U.  D..  Je  1S9S,  Urbaiu.  Ai- 
drill,  919  N,  USalle  St.,  Chicago. 

376.     "GUY  H.  BAB  COCK 
Cert,  in  Agr.;  b.  1865  Ridotl.  III.:  >.  Aoson 
A.  BabcDCk.     Entered  from  Ridott,  Slephensoa 
Co.,  111.     Capt.,  Unii.  Regt.     Deceased. 

377-     'ELLA  URSULA  BARBER 

(Sisler  of  No.   679) 

Student;  B.  Lj  M.  L..  1891;  b.  D  30,  iSso, 

Lvndock    Ont..  Can.;  d.  Isaac   (b.  O  14,   iSii. 

Ba^rbel^i,  P".  i834."orwe'r,^Ont.K  'pnpmA 
in   S(.  Norm.,  Empori*.  Kan.,  and  Chamjaign 

;;iiWslafi;  called  com.  together  that 'fonne'ii 
the  Y.  W.  C.  A.  in  the  Uni».  Attended  Sch. 
o(  Pedagogy.  Toronto,  Dm.,  189'i  teacher,  ^'J''- 
Sch..  Pana.  Hi.;  do..  Urban*  H.  S.;  teacher 
Eng.,  Hamilton  Ladies  Coll..  Ont.j  leacbei. 
Mod.  Lang,  and  Eng.  in  Canadian  H.  S.;  con- 
nected with  N,  Y.  Ins.  Co.,  for  ten  yrs.; 
ranching  and  educational  work  in  Calif.;  grid. 
work  in  Univ.  of  Calif.  Died  D  4.  1918,  Rich- 


LIVJNG,  11  DEAD) 

37S.     HENRY  HUGH  BARBOUR 

(Husband  of  No.  419) 
Civ.  Engr.j  B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  b. 
ton.  III.:  1.  A.  Barbour.  Slruci 
wanna  Steel  Co.  Harried  Hiu 
('8s)  {died  Ap  18,  looo}.  Addrt. 
Park    Weat,    New    York   City. 


379.     'EMMETT  G.  BARTHOLF 

(Brother  of  No.  380) 
A.  B,  in  U  &  S.;  b.  Uy  30,  1861.  RochEMEC, 
N.  Y.;  s.  Gilliam  (b.  Je  6,  1837.  N,  1.)  (nd 
Mary  Jane  (McCreery)  Bartbolf  (b.  Wy  15, 
1834,  Dunville.  Can.).  Prepared  in  Plainfield 
II.  S.  and  Ind.  Norm.  Sch.  Adelpbic:  00  ataff 
of  inim  and  of  Sophegraph.  Prin.,  Pub.  Sch.; 
Teacher  of  Laiin  in  Acad.     Died  D  18,  1884. 

380.     WILLIAM  JOSEPH  BARTHOLF 

(Brother  of  No.  379) 
Seh.  Principal:  A.  B.  in  L.  ft  A.;  b.  Ur  ■«, 
185a,  Bocbeiter,  N.  Y.;  t.  Gilliam  <b.  Je  £.  1837, 
N.  J.)  and  Mary  Jane  (McCreery)  Bartholf  (t. 
My  »s.  >aj4,  Dunville,  Can.).  Prepared  in 
Rochester  H.  S.  B.  S.  in  Ind.  Norm.  Sch.; 
law  course.  Lake  Forest  Univ.  Adelphic.  Prin., 
Grammar  Sch.,  Davenport.  la.,  two  yrs.;  Prin., 
VoD  Humboldt  Sch..  Chicago,  twenty-two  rr*-: 
Ptin.,  Crane  Tech.  H.  S.,  two  yra.  HarrieJ 
Frieda  Siebenmann.  O  16,  1907.  Children: 
Mary  Louise,  b.  Ag  17,  190S;  Frieda  Alice,  b. 
O  J4,  iBii.  Addreis.  453  Roslyn  PI.,  Chicaan; 
but.  add..  Crane  Tech.  High  Sch.,  Cbicago.T 

381.     ALMA    ELIZABETH    BRAUCHER 
(Sister  of  Nos.  38a.  418.  633,  79a.  '0i7> 

.My    S,    s8l8, 


Retired  Physieian;  k>.  a-i  u.  mi  1 
Aetna  Tp.,  IH.;  d.  baniel  Ludwis  (tT  „.  .. 
1B33,  Pickaway  Co.,  O.)  and  HenrietU  Ciirtia 
(Hill)  Braucher  (h.  Je  1,  iflii.  Orange.  N.  H.). 
Prepared  in  Lincoln  H.  S.  M.  D..  Hering 
tSti.  Coll.  and  Hosp.,  189S.     Alelbenal.     Nat. 


III.,    for   four 
Mem.,    Lini    ' 


I    Won 


>    Club,    ,80s—. 


*- 


381.  ARTHUR  CONRAD  BRAUCHER 
(Brother  of  Nos.  3B1,  41S,  633,  791,  loiy) 
Hin.  Engr.i  B.  S.  in  C  E.;  b.  N  iS,  i8sg. 
Logan  Co.,  lit.;  s.  Daniel  Ludwig  (b.  Mr  i, 
1S33.  Pickaway  Co.,  O.)  and  HenrietU  Ctuti* 
(Hill)  Braucher  (b.  Je  I.  i8]i.  Orange,  N.  H.). 
Prepared  in  Lincoln  H.  S.  C.  E.  Club;  Univ. 
of  111.  Band.  C  E.  and  Surv.,  LiiKotn,  111.. 
18SS-6;  Min.  Ensr.,  Trinidad  Coal  and  Coke 
Co..  Starkville,  Colo.,  1S86-7;  in  Chief  Ensi'a. 
office,  drafting,  Raton,  N.  M.  1887;  on  Vermeio, 
Surv.  and  Prospecting  for  Coal,  fall,  1B87, 
Elkins,  N.  M,;  in  charge  of  development  minea 
S  and  7,  Canon  City.  Colo^  i887-B8:  work 
under  Mgml.,  A.  T.  ft  A.  F.  H.  R.,  fuel  depl,! 
Lincoln,  fait,  iBSS;  and  Danville,  spring.  iSSb. 
with  J.  F,  McCoy,  Arch.:  iniecest  in  Mach. 
Shop  of  Braucher  Bros.,  with  W.  B.  Braucher; 

and  repairs  m  connection  with  gen.  repairing, 
making  well  screens,  pumps  for  local  tt«de; 
Min.  Engr.,  Weslville  Coal  Co.,  1003-4.  En- 
listed vih  Co.  D.  tlh  Regt.,  DI.  Nat.  Gtinrd, 
T880-84,  Lincoln.  III.  Invented  Little  Giant 
Phenomenal  Feed  Water  Heater  and  Purifier. 
1894-s:    smoke    consuming    devices;    area-coni- 


mijier,  Dioomoaie,  u.,  n  3,  logo,  ^tuiarvi 
Herbert  Edward,  b.  Ag  i.  i8gi  (died  O  j 
1901):  Dorothy  Mae.  b.  F  1*.  1904.  Aidm 
30J  Peoria  St..  Lincoln.  III. 


^d  by  Google 


|8S4] 


Baccalaureate  Alum 


ffi.    JUMATA   G.   CAMPBELL  (HUNT] 

(Wife  of  No.  191) 
a  L;  b.  F  17.  lUi.  Polo,  Ill.i  d.  Jabn  D. 
It.  Jl  11.  1S3D,  New  York)  ud  Man  £. 
iCutu)  Campbell  (b.  Ap  j,  iSjj.  Killer^.  Me.). 
PrepMwl  in  Polo,  H.  S.  AleiKenu;  Y.  W.  C. 
.V;  Onlorical  Aun.  Teacher,  iB%-S8.  Hem.. 
Coop.  Church.  Married  I  homai  Fonrlh  Hum 
re4j.  Ag  11,  iSSa,  Polo.  111.  Children:  Theo- 
dore Morrow,  b.  D  7.  iSSoj  Marion  juliel.  b. 

f-cS"  -"■""■•  ■-"^"""•'"'■■■•"■^ 

}S4.     NORMAN   WARD  CHAPMAN 
Qi.  and  MiD.  Engl.;  Cert,  in  C  E.;  b.  Ja  jo, 
lUo,    Gerlaw_,     111.       Prepared    in    Monmouth 
.<ial    and    t^oU..     MoDmoulh,    IIL      AdJrtu, 
ponlmd.  Ore. 

3«S.     'LUCY  JANE  CLARK 
,  L.  S  A.:  b.  N   14.  'Sio,  MeUmora. 

*eph  Hanlcir  (b.  My  JD,  iBio,  Somer- 
*^       ■    ■  -  jn>  dark  (b. 

, J.— -.;_" "    '"" 

Alc<h«nai 

KuL,  A(   1886-87.     Die 


IH.;d.  Ii 
•ille,  Ml 


c,  Ky.f.     Prepared  in 
PoK  Oibct,   WkhiU. 

Ja  9,    .8B7,  Wichila, 

386.     ANNA  jrULIA^ONKLING 

St 


INA    11 , 

(SEYMOUR) 
(Wife  of  No.  3. 
B.  L.  in  L.  &  S.:    b.    Mr  31 


m.i  d.  Aaron  Belknap  (b.  Ja  7,  igii.  Mt. 
Vernon,  O.)  and  Marr  (Mallbie)  ConUini  (b. 
t^tt,    183a, _ South ington^  O.).      Prepared    in 

cried  Arlfaut 
,  Champaign. 
I,  1S801  Rou 
Conklmg,  b. 
Katherine,   b.    S   iB.   i8««. 


Tochet,  Champaig] 
Bliu  Sexmour   ("81 
Cluldcen:  Mar*  Eli 
Afirgaret.  b.  Ap  it,  . 
Jl  .1,  tBoi;    Edith  K 
Minit.  Waverly.  Mi 


ai.  FREDERICK  WALTER  EBERLEIN 
FhT*.  and  Sura.;  B,  S.  in  Chem.:  b.  Mr  ii 
iKo;  a  John  (b.  Mjr  1833,  Cer.)  and  Margarr 
,c.._t tl„..;_    ,1,,   D    ^    ,gj,_    j^i 


16,   igji.  da.). 
Hucoulah.  lU. 


...,    Eberk._  ,..  _ 

Prepared  in  Pnb.  and  Par.  Schi. 
Married  Emni  T.  Smilie.  Jl     - 


LOLA  D.  ELLIS  (FORSYTH) 
(Wife  of  No.  169) 
R  I.;  b.  N  g,  iBsS.  Caatoa.  lU.;  d.  Geo.  W. 
'■    "  '■■  -  and  Mary  E.   '" 

.'».).     Prepare. 

Uanied  Jamei  W.  Fora.ih  ('8 
IIL;  Childreu:     Rulb  A.,  b.    V  7,    18871   l^Ibe] 
F..  b.  Mr  19,  i8Bg.  Aiirtu,  Gilror,  Santa  Clara 
Co.,  Calif. 

J89.     LUCIE  ALZIRA  HALL  (PARR) 

(Wife  of  No.  aoi;   Mother  of  No.  t,W>^ 

B.  S.  in  L.  A  A..  loia;  b.  Mr  la,  1860,  Pel. 

ion,  O.;  d.  iJoraee  (b.  F  is.  liii,  SpringSild. 

Vt.)  Bui  AUira  Alvira   (HowM)   Hall   (G.  An 

-      -         ■    ■       "         red  in  Champaign  H.  S, 

ai.     Grad.,  Univ.  of  III. 

■  "  1878;    Muaie 

nd     Urbana; 


V.'W.  d  A';'Alethe 

Mode  Seh.  with  Sect 

Teacher.     1877-84,     Champai 


.__ J  and  Voit_, __.. 

1884-1.  1886-7:  da.  in  Champaign  and  I 
ilts4:  reJdent  in  JaekaoBTille,  III.,  i 
Chuuttign  and  Urbana,  iBai-iaii.  1 
Samuel  Wilion  Farr  ('84),  C 
raign.  Children:  Eliubetb 
ittg;  Harold  Lucien,  b.  S  i< 
ti«  W.  Green  St..  Urbana. 


).  le   iB, 
aUt„$. 


»«.    FEANK  ELMER  HERDUAN 

(Fatber  of  No*.  4101,  6199) 

Eacineet;  B.  S.  in  M.  E.;  M.  E..   iBBtj  b. 

0  6.  iWi,  Monmouth,  IIL;  *.  Frank  Hamdlofi 

(b  O  s,  i8]S.  Pa.)  ml  Margaret  Amelia  (Hill) 


Prepare 
.ille,  (.( 

Co..  Wi „  _,  _, 

Married    Mary    Tilden    Victor,    Ag    11,    1886 
Children:    Margaret  Mar  Cio).  b.  Ap  17.  1B88; 


1  Grammar  Scb,,  Chicago  aa< 
H.  S.  See.  and  Prea.  Eclipse  Conat. 
"      .,  A.  S.  M,  E.;  ATi,  E.  E. 


ie  Belle  ('14).  b.  F  1; 
-     -     1897.     Aidttx 


,  1891!  Frank  Victor 
.  Winnelka,  III. 


3«i.     CORA   JANE    HILL 
(Siller  of  No.  171) 
Clerk;  Cert.;  B.  S.  in  L.  «  S.,  1914;  b.  lato. 
sleaburg.  III.;  d.  Beniamin  F.  <b.  N  33.  1833, 
-■-     "-  ■    -  id  Clara  E,  (Lehman)   Hilt  (b.  F 
Springs,  N.  Y.).  Clerk  in  Coll, 
CTalif.,   1904—.     Aiirtii,   Agr. 
Calif.,  Berkeley,  Calif. 


'^ha™ 
'kyjt  tiniv.   ol 


39".     THOMAS    FORSYTH    HUNT 

(Husband  of  No.  383) 

Dir.  and  Dean;  B.  S.  in  Agr.:  M.  S..  1B911 

.  Agr.,   1903;   b.   Ja   1,  186a,   Ridott,  lU.;   1. 

Iiomal  Marihall   (b.   i8t8,  Notlingham,  Eng.) 

id  Mary  (Kirk)  Hunt  (b.  Arnold,  da.).     Pre- 

ured  in  Freepoii  H.  S.     Sigma  Xi;  Alpba  Zeta. 

Town    and    Qaim    (Ithaca};     Cornell    Coamo. 

Oub;  Aui.  to  111.  St,  Entomol.   iSBj.fi;  Aiit.. 

Agr.  Univ.  of  111..  18BS-8;  Aiit.  Agr.,  III.  Agr. 

Eap.  Sta..   1S88-91;   Prof.,  Agr..  Pa.   SL  Coll.. 

1891-a;   Prof.,  Agr.,  O.  St.  Univ.,  1891-3;  do.. 

and  Dean,  of  Coll.  of  Agr.  and  Domeilic  Sc. 

do.,  1896-1903;  Prof..  Agronomy,  Cornell  Univ., 

1903-7;  Dir.,  Agr.  Exp.  Sta.  and  Dean  of  Seh.  of 

Agr.,  Pa.  St.  Coll..  1007.11;  Dean  of  ColL  Agr. 

...J  n:,    Eip.  Sl».  Univ.  of  Calif.:  U.  S.  Agr. 

o     Study    Food    Condition,    in    *"- 

ind  Italy.     Auth.:  Soils  and  Ctc 

n    (vL-ith   G,    E.    Morrow),    Howl 

Co.,   Chicago,    1891,   repuMiahed, 
■    ■■  Co.,  ir        —      " 


Orange  Judd 
a,     N"ew     Y< 


of  bull 


■jud 


"of 


1:  The  Cern], 


&,ll 


e  Mdi 


Marion  juliel,  b. 
>f  Calif.,  Berkeley, 


la    ioura.,     etc.       Married    Juniau    G. 

II  {■64).  Ag  ii,  tsea.   chii-'— -  -"■-- 

-orrow,  b.  D  7,   18B9;  Hari 
1899.     Addrti      '■  ■        '  "  ■ 


GEORCETTA  KEMBALL   (MURRAY) 

L  in  L.  A  S.i  b.  Mr  lo,  1S61,  Champaign: 
:orge  (b.  D  is,  1831,  Graveaend.  Eng  '        ' 
1    (Poulterer)    Kemball    <b.    Mr    1. 
imaulh,  in.).     Prepared  in  Champai 
lelhenai.    Taught  in  Pana  H.  S.  Iwl 


B.  L. 


Si 


,    M. 


Harry  Lewia  Murray,  S  1,  1S91,  Champaign. 
Children:  Kemball.  b.  N  10.  1^1;  Weiler.  b. 
S  I,  189:;  Rulh.  b.  My  14.  189S;  Helen,  k.  D 
6,  1903.     Addrtii,  911  E.  41b  Si..  Pueblo,  Colo. 


(Br. 


RAYMOND     KIUBALL 

ther  of  No.  Bil) 

;  b.   N  5. 


Brranl) 

;:Tchange 


ton;  s.  Edwin  A.  and  Clara  Bartlett 

Kimball.  Newioaper  Reporter  and 
Ed.  of  Chicago  Rtcmd  Herald  and 
Tribuitr  and  olhera.  Autb.:  Short 
maga  ond  newapapera.  Mem.,  Preu 
m.l  Nat.  Union:  A.  F.  A.  M.:  la.  St. 
Men's  Asm.     Died  Je  1908. 


Cert,  in  L.  »  S.;  b.  My  iB,  1B59,  Chicago: 
d.  Frederick  William  (b.  Ap  9,  1S19,  Ger.)  aad 
Mary  Joaephine  (Stewart)  Krauae  (b.  S  la. 
1834,  Albany.  N.  Y.).  Prepared  in  Univ.  Acad. 
.,„i — ;.  ^or^  soc.;  Choir;  Senator  in 
Harried  Alfred  ChalfonI  Sr.,  Jc 
igo  (died  Ap  1,  1916).  Children: 
ttc,  b.  Mr  13,  1893;  Date  Paichal 
"■irtii,  R.  t  1,  Boa  laS  B.,  Son 


i!8!: 


Id  b,  Google 


Univeisitv  of  Ilunois 


W6.  FRED  AUGUST  LIETZE 
Ci*.  EnRt.;  B.  5.  in  C.  E.;  b.  Ap  t,  1863, 
Cirlylc,  lU.  Prepared  in  McKendrec  Coft. 
duel  kasr..  Sanu  Fe  i  Hinorcr  Dninut 
Diiti.,  ieg4-g;  Abitracu  and  Real  Eat.,  iS»S; 
Civ.  ud  dun.  Eair.,  iM-     Aiirist,  Cts\j\K. 

397-     CHARLES  HERVET  LILLY 


).     Pt.par< 

am."  Th  ™ 
alllc,  18) 
ourini  H: 
j   and   E: 


of  No.  3»8) 


Ja  10,  1S60,  Champaisa:  a.  Robert 
}.  iBii.  Lexington.  Kr.)  and  Vateria 
LilljF  (L  Ap  ig.  iSj*  Ogd.      " 


n  Cham 


;«•■ 


ranklm, 


:J"t,;?!s-?: 


oalr.  work, 
Feed    buL; 


Champaiin 
felder.  Jl   1 

18B8;   6o[oi 


\s;  Sleamboata;  Seed  uu.:  iui[iuit- 

Roruag  bui.;  mfr.,  Stock  Foodi, 
luhry  Foodi,  Wholeaale  Seeda, 
.«.  and  Trea...  thai.  H.  Lilly  Co.. 
do.,  Portland,  Ore.  Men..  A.  F.  A. 
aier  Quo;  Arctic  Club;  Seattle  Athletii 
Married  Julia  Putnam.  S  3,  1885. 
—  (died  1908.  Seattle):  Edna  Seng 
a.  loio.  Seattle.  Childrea:  Henn 
.  j8S6;  Farwell  Piatt,  b.  11  »7, 
£.  P.,  b.  S  II,  18S9;  Marioi 
B94;  Janet,  b.  O 


.SS4 


Service  of  Ibe  lolerior  Depl.  of  U.  S.,  iBSg^fi. 

Aulh.:  Pamphlet*,  The  Indian  Queaiion,  i8as; 
rhe  Indian  of  Today  and  the  lndi»o  of  Te- 
morrow,  W.  C.  T.  U,.  191a;  A  Renew  of 
Commitiioner  Leupp'a  Intertiew,  Chicago,  I9«i: 
■!-«  My  People  Go",  loiji  Ed.,  The  Ifajjaja, 


icago    Med 

«ir%d   Mai,.    „. ^ 

ddrtji,    111)    S.    Park    . 
id..  7  W:  Hadiaon  St..  . 


°''S 


r^jjf 


i   Sih  Ave.,  Weat.   Seattle. 
■JAMES  EDWARD  LILLY 


ey   (>    iBii. 
00)  Lilly  (b. 

delphic.      Ho 


te; 


paign;  >.  Robert  He 
KjO  and  ValtriB  (Gc 
Ogdenaburg,  N.  V.). 
H.  S.,  Chatnpaign. 
Hjirold,  S.  Dak,,  18 
Chicago  a  Cincinaat 


bus.,  Skagway,  Alaska,  1897-1000;  Dawio 
Yukon  Ter.,  Canada,  1900—.  Hem.,  SeatI 
Ath.     Club.     1B9J— ;     -^  .       .      .      .. 

. —      -^i^j 


Asan.,    1007—.     T>i«d 
Yukon   Ter.,  Alaska. 


J99.    GEORGE    WASHINGTON    UcCLUER 
Farmer;  B.  S.  in  Agr.;  M.  S.,  iSo'i  h.  0  11, 

i8c7.  Farina,  111,;  a.  Jamea  W.  (b.  My  JO,  1S30, 
Morrow  Co.,  O.)  and  Harriet  (URuei  He- 
Ooer  <b.  Mr  26,  1814,  Morrow  Co..  O.).  Pre- 
pared in  Univ.  Acad.  Philomathean;  SdeatiGc 
Aun.i  Nat.  Hiat.  Soc.  Charge  of  Fruit  and 
Ornamental  Grounda,  1885-8;  Aaat,  Horl,  of 
Eip.  Sta,  and  ln.tr.,  Hort,,  Univ.  of  111.      

e;  Farming,  iAg6 


lie!  of  Applea,  ti 
The   Foreil.Tree   ! 

nf.'an' 
of    Cei 


':,  &S&i,i 


III.  Hor 


??ih 


iB8s, 


Edith,  b.  Ag  ai,  1889;  Donald,  b.  My  s,  1891; 
Leon,  h.  O  1,  1893;  Allan,  b.  Ag  10,  189s; 
Kenneth  Parrill,  b.  Tl  11,  1S47:  Jean  Wendell, 
b.  Ag  ij,   1903,  Addrrit,  R.  ;,  JackKin.  Mia*, 

400.  CARLOS  MONTEZUMA 
Phrsician;  B.  S.  In  Chem.:  h.  1867,  Aria,;  a. 
Coluyeva  (b.  1836,  Arii.).  Prepared  in  Prep. 
Dept.  Univ,  of  ill.;  gnid,  atud.,  Med.  Coll., 
N.  v.,  1895-6.  M.  D^  Northwestern.  Adelphic. 
Phya  anrf  Surg,,  Ft,  Stevenson,  N.  Dak., 
1889-eo;  Weat.  Shonahone  Agency,  Ner..  1890- 
3;  Coluille  Agency  Wash,.  1B93-4;  Carlide, 
Fa.,  1894-6.  Specialial  on  junior  •toroach  and 
ioleatinal  diaeaies,     Pbyi.  and  Surg,  In  Indian 


Lawyer;  B.  L.;  b.  Ag  a,  1861,  Kinmundy, 
It-;  a.  John  Barbe  (b.  My  8,  1819.  Ala.)  mi 
lanht  (Doolen)  Morgan  (b.  Ag  is,  i8m), 
'repated  in  Kinmundy  H,  S.  LI.  B.,  N.  W., 
;niv.,  1887.  Sigma  Chi;  Pbi  Delta  PtaL 
.Jem.,  UniT.  Club,  Chicago;  Press  Club;  Sooth 
Shore  Country  Otib.  Married  Louise  Merbotb 
('8s),  D  10,  1890,  Spring  Bay,  III.  Child,  May 
Metboth,l>.  My  i;,  1895.    Aidrt,,,  7646  Mar- 

4aa,     SAMUEL    WILSON    PARK 

(Huabsnd  of  No.  389;  Father  of  No.  4S48} 
Profeaaor;  B,  S.  in  Chem.;  b.  Ja  11,  |8S7. 
(iranville,  HI.;  s.  James  (b.  1810.  Bond  Co., 
Ill,)  and  Eliiaheth  Fidelia  (Moore)  Parr  (b. 
183&,  Putnam  Co.,  do,).  Prepared  in  Norm. 
Univ.  H.  S,  M.  S.,  Cornell,  188s;  Stud.  Berlin 
and  Zurich,  loooi.  Philomathean.  Pres.;  Illim 
stafi;  Ed.,  IllM;  Baseball;  Orat.  Inter-CoU. 
Cont,;  lit  Prea.,  Athletic  A»«n.;  Valedictorian; 
Sigma  Xi;  Phi  l-ambda  Upailon.  Instr.,  HL 
Coll..  1885-6;  Prof..  <^a.  Sc,  do.,  18S6-91; 
Prof..  App.  (^hem.,  Univ.  of  IlL,  1B91.  IdtcoI- 
fd  Calonmeler  for  Coal,  1900;  Total  Carbon 
apparatus.     1903;     Sulphur    Photometer.     19a]; 

I'oii;  Blast  Burner '1895  a'od  I9'i;  lllinm  Al- 
loy, 191a;  Deviled  low  temperature  proceaa  (or 
editing  coal,  1917.  Auth.;  The  Chemical  Exam- 
ination of  Water.  Fuel,  Flue  Gases  and  OilL 
8to,.  ioo  pp.:  First  Report  on  Compoaitioil  and 
Character  of  lU.  CoaH  (with  F.  R.  Koch).  Pub. 
itur.  of  Labor  Staiisiica,   1903   (alao  a  id  and 

as  a  T^^rd  5t"oup  Reaeen"/i«r.  of'Stt  a""s'. 
Vol.  XIX,  No,  4.  1897;  A  New  Volumetric 
U.,k.s,4  fy...  •!.-  17.. ;»-.., .'....   ..r  ^.........      r....    .J 


.   XXVI. 


IL    McClt 
Univ.  of 

fi.tJ' 


10.  19001  The 

Coal  and  Soil, 

.   i,    ,9U4j    The   Phoiome- 

Sulpbur  m  Coil  (with  C 


L'  Eng;'  Eap,  Sta^  But.'  Nosr'ai.' 
7S.  79.  94,  97;  III-  Sc  Geoi:  S 
29.  Fellow  A.  A.  A.  S^  men. 
cuor  n.  C.  S.;  mem,.  Soc.  Chem.  ■._. 
Soc.  for  Testing  Materiala;  A.  I.  Cbet 
s.;  A.  I.  M,  E.;^nternat.  Ry.  Fuel  AaaB 

Water    Worka    "-'       "'  '^-    ■'- 

.  Y.  M.  C.  A 


Ind.; 


;    Univ: 


.  Elec 


O-Chem 


:  Univ.  B 


,  A.  S.;  Congr, 


887,  Champaigi 
le  iS,  1889;  Harold  I 
/««,  919  v.  Green 


SOLON    PHILBRICK 

a.  1B6,  489:  Father  of  No.  8664) 

Judge;    Cert,    in  L,    &   S.:    b.    Te   ao.    1860. 

Adeline,  Ogle  Co.,  111.;  a.  Mayo  H.   (b.   Te  8. 

Waldo,    Me.)     and    Mary     (McFarland) 

irick  (b.  S  1818.  Md,).     Prepared  in  Univ. 

_     Philomathean;  Capt.  by  brevet  in  I,  N. 

Lairyer,    i887;_^90^    Cmuft  Jndm.     i^j; 


^d  by  Google 


Baccalaubbate  Altiuni 


(17):  Gtedn,  b.   My'i 
i4it,  SpriDgfield,  111. 


404-     'LEWIS  CLARK  ROBERTS 
(Brothei  of  No.  mt 
CbiefEiiar.:  B.  S.  in  C  E.;  b.  186],  Jefferun, 
DL;  t.  Clirk  RobcrU.     Cbiet  Enrr.,  ChicuD, 
Woodnock  &  Waakegan  Tfaction  Co.,  Gaioline 
Br.    Died  As  15.  1917,  ChicuD. 

NDREW  OLIVER  RUPP 

.860. 


HopediTc,  111.1  *.  joKph  (b. 

Prepared  in ..._.,. ,  _..   _    .  .. 

BlooDinston,  ILL  Adclpbic.  Ttaeher,  1884-6; 
JoDrnaliH.  1886-1900;  Aulb.,  looo— >,  CiIt  O^K 
llcHtaij,    HI..      "-     -  *'  "       ■    " 


^Jirii 


Chei 


"fflf 


[a*.  i8ii.  Nanw, 
1.  S  ic).  >Si6,  da.}. 
—    -         ^  f,.... 


Co..  O.!  I'nd  S 


KETURAH  ELIZABETH  SIU 
oUftS;  M.  L..  iSRj.b.  Mr  ■].  i*«4. 
d.  Jouph  Waller  (b.  N  jo.  1831,  Knoic 
--■  ----^  '-->  (BuKT)  Sim  (b.  Ac 
— .  ■"«.  u.cim».ui^,  .>id.).  Prapated  10  Ut- 
buuH.  S.  Y.  W.  C.  A.;  Prci.  Alethenii;  Oaa* 
Bin.;  S*n,.  Slud.  Gnu.;  Rep.  Aleihenai.  Inter. 
Sac  Oral.  Conleal;  Phi  B«a  Kappa.  Teacher, 
Ucbana  Pub.  Scb.,  1884-6:  Clerk  in  Co.  Qcrk'l 
Off..  1SS6-01:  Teacher,  En|.,  i897-i»oo;  Ger. 
ud  Eni.  Chanipaian  H.  S..  igoi.j;  Ger.,  do., 
iWJ-6.     Mem,,,  M.  E^Cburch:  ^n.^  Coll.  Al- 


Cburch:  Awn.  CoU.  Al- 
haulauqtia  tfrcle,  iB03-.4i 


nv  DO.,  univ,  01  IN.  1.  W.  l^. 
Clio,  of  Ibe  Woman'.  Commi 
Nit  Defentc,  lit.  Div.,  Charr 
iriu.  603  W.  Green  Si..  Urba 


LUCIUS  NOVES  SIZER 
S.  in  C  E.;  b.  N  ij,  1860, 
■"         -       Cb    Ag  ,;       ~ 


y  CNoy«; 


lejo  to.,"h.'Y.> 

S  I,  1831,  WalcOlI,  vi.^.  r-reparcu  jn  niaiiumcL, 
in.  Adelphic:  Jr.  Clau  Prei.  Tescber,  1884-3; 
£or.  and  Farmer.  i8Ss-«  and  iSgo-igos;  Em- 
<uioi  and  Draftiman.  Arch.,  Iron  Work,  1890- 
n;  Merchant,  iSo<.Si  Engr,  and  Farmer,  itra;. 
Ti;  CitT  Enar.,  CEwmpaipi,  igii.i6.  Married 
U.  Anna  slurta,  Je  30.  itoi,  DclafiD,  HI. 
Children:  Albert  Dann.  h.  S  is,  1843:  Bruie 
l-udiu.  b.  Ap  I!,  1895  (died  D  iB,  1917.  IM 
.tcimas.  Colo.):  Donald  Eugene,  b.  O  10,  i«oi: 
DorolhT,  b.  Aj  3,  1903.  Died  Jl  6,  i9r6. 
CUmpiiBn. 

408.     LAURA  BELL  SMITH  (PIATT) 

(Wife  of  No.  3«6) 

a  L;   b.  Ja  s,   1863.  Newloo.   III.;  d.  CoL 

"       imin  (b.  An  aj.    1835.  P™ton  (;d.,  "-  ' 

Ceteali*    El^e    (Cray)    Smith    (h.   A| 


PteaK 

,,    Smith    

id).     Prepared  in  Champaign  H. 

S.  Harried  Silaa  Hubbcll  Piatt  ('83),  JI  iB, 
JS86,  Milei  Qly.  Mont.  Children:  Lawrence 
Gray;  Elizabeltt  Alden.  b.  Ag  15,  1890;  Gene- 
•iere  Mar-  ►■  *=  '*  '"""  ■^ddrr—  —  --•*- 
Sl.  Norlhi 


ulrtuV,^ 


409.     'ERNEST  SPEIDEL 

B.  S.  in  Chem.1  b.   1B65.  Rock  laland,   III.; 

s-  C.  Speidel.     Died  O  19,   1899.  Ravenawood. 

in,      "^ 

410.     HUBERT  ALLEN   STEVENS 
(Father  of  No*.  7a3S.  fl?84) 
Cit.  Engr.;  B.  S.  in  C.  E.i  _ 
lolMid.  Pa.;   1.    Cbarlel  W.    (b. 
N,  H.)  and  Lucy  L.  (Allen)  Stt.eua  lu.  ...... 

-         ■       Prepared  in  Chicago  ;W.  DiT.  H;_S. 


1.  Mr  ro.   1864 


idelphi 


Aaat.     Co. 


'^^■ 


Am.  Engr..  Uiaa.  Rir.  Comn..  Uempliia,  1884- 


ConaL.  N.  Chicago  Cable  Ry.,  1886:  Aiat. 
Engr..  Chicago  1887.93;  Vt-  practice,  Chicago, 
1894-9;  City  Vgr-,,Jollet,  111-.  iSgB-iBia;  City 
Engr.,  Corpua  Cbrisli,  Tex.,  Ifii—.  Aulh.: 
OccaiiDoal  papera  in  Engr.  nugi.  and  new*- 
papera.  Mem..  Wealern  Sac.  ol  Enara.;  III. 
Aian.  of  Engra.  and  Surva.  Married  Hattie  B. 
Tbompion.  Je  18,  iBga,  Urbana.  Children: 
Vernon  "t.  Cis),  b.  O  3,  189*;  Richard  W. 
Cij).  b.  F  aj.  1894.     Addria,  CTorpui  CSiriBti, 


Chaae   Club;    ' 
Addmi.  The  : 

Waahlngton,  I 


Ky.)  and  Mary  B.  (Web- 
"JS.  HI.).  Prepared  in 
imalhean.  Capt  D.  Sc 
.  of  Pa..  1903;  D.  Sc. 
mbridge.  lopB.  Inatr., 
Jid  Prof..  Thyiici  and 
B!-9ar  Aiat.,  Aaaoc.  and 

of  Chicago,  1891-I901; 
ndarda.  Waabington,  D. 
.  Jr  grade,  Lt.,  and  Ll.. 
Eta.  1S9S-1901:  LuU.  S. 
la/.Nov.,    1898;  Comdr. 

Militia,   1904 — .     Mem., 

n.  Phil,   ^oc.;  A.  A.  a1 

.  f*ar°T«t^g.  Material; 
.„r..;  Coimo.  Club;  Chiyy 
luadrangle  Club.  (Thicaoo. 
ul,  ijth  and  I  St».,  N.  W, 


HENRY  SEWARD  VAN  PETTEN 


..lO^r. 

>.  la  a,  1825,  N.  Y.).     Preparei 
.  Adefiihic:  Prel..  "--•■    "'— 


ne"^   Van  >ert-„ 

^.  . .,_..j   Joph."Ci;».'   Marrie'd  Vi* 

let  May  Harris.  N  6^  i8oj,  EyaostDO.  IIL 
Child,  Chella  Harrii  Van  Petlen,  b.  Ag  19. 
1B96.     Adirtn.  £»l  Laa  Vegaa,  N.  M.f 

41].     EDMUND  ROBERT  VIAL 

(Brather   of    Noi.    453.    783,    iiB?;    Father   of 

No.  8aj9) 

Farmer:  B.  S.  in  Agr.;  b.  Mr  19.  1861.  Lyona- 

viUe,  III.;  a.  Robert  Tb.  Ap  19,  1834.  Cheiter, 

N.    V.)    and    Mary    Roe    (Kelchum)    Vial    (b. 


reJ'in 


Prepared  in  Univ.  Acad.  Gregorii 
;upt.:  Church  Clerk;  Sch.  Dir.  Marri 
Hattie  H.  Hoyt,  O  a6,  18B7,  Brldgerille,  N.  i. 
Children:  Clan  Gertrude,  b.  5  37,  iBSB; 
Ralph  Hoyt  <'i6).  b.  O  11,  1B90;  Albert  Rus- 
sell, b.  My  iG,  1893;  George  Edmund,  b.  II  8, 
1897;  Gordon  Lewis,  h.  Ap  7.  1B99:  Wilbur 
Frantilin,  b.  S  11.  1901;  Cheiter  LeRoy.  b.  O  3a, 
190s.  Addreii,  R.  2.  La  Grange,  III. 

414.    CHARLES  HUNTER  WEST 

Civ.  Engr.;   B.  S.  in  C.  E.,  19H:  b.  M  15, 

[858,  Jefferson  Co.,  Fayene.  Miaa.:  a.  Charlei 

'■■    -'■-     ■ 130,  do.)  and  Kate  A,  (Hunter) 

ibson,  Oaiborn,  O.).     Prepared 


Weal  (b,  Po 

it.     Jefterso. 


Waal 


U.  S.  aeryice 


on  levee  and  riTer  work,  1893- 

Miaa.     I.cvee     Dirt..     1898-191' 

Greenville,  Miaa.,  1910—.     Caf. 

M.  N.  G.     Appointed  mem.  Miia.  Rivw  Comn, 

by  Ptes.  Tafl.  1910:  Preiby.  Church;  A.  F.  A. 

ST.;  R.  A.;  k!  Y.;  A.  A.  oT N.  M.  S.:  A;  S.  C 

E.;     Ifllernat.     Aun.     of    Navigation    Congr.; 


^d  by  Google 


g,   i&w):  Birdie  M117  Hamwiy,  ^ 
Crtenville,    Uiu.      Chiidr«i:     Out 

SI  10.  1887  (died  Ag  2,  1888):  L 
31,  iBSg  (died  S  Ts,  i8«s);  Wil 
Mr  iB.  i8eo  (died  Ap  it.  i8»o)r  ' 
11,  iBoi  (died  F  11.  iSas;  Ch.ri( 


'f?i 


■s.? 


189s). 


895;  Chiriei  T.  b.  Ap  3 


[1% 


4ii.  JEROME  GIDEON  WILLS 
(Brother  of  No.  4js) 
B.  L.;  Ucrchanl}  b.  i860.  Fijwtte  Ca.  lU.:  >. 
Qifion  Reader  (b.  1835.  Va.)  and  SopUi 
(Lape)  Willi  (b.  iaj7,  Uncaiter,  O.).  Pre- 
pared in  Salem  H.  S.  AdmiLted  to  Bar.  Mar- 
ried Minnie  L.  Jerauld.  Cblldren:  Cliarin 
Jeriuld.  b.  A(  I],  iSk:  Rubv  Dorothj,  h.  S 
II.  igai;  Waller  Wallace,  b.  Fii.  >904i  Suih 
Eliiabclh,  b    S    19.    1909.     Adiriii.   Vandilia. 


CLASS  OF  18U  (40  LIVING,  S  DEAD) 

416.     ALFRED  NOYES  ABBOTT 

(Brother  of  Noi.  ui,  336,  373;  Father  of  Ni 

4043.  4044.  6687,  8909) 

in  Agr.,  loiaj  b.  N  3.   1S61. 
:  1.  A.  M.  (L  Queechy.  K  U-) 


Union  Gro»e,  III..  - 

and  Sarah  (Sperry)  Abbott  Cb-  M( 
Adelpfalc.  Mem.,  St.  Legislature,  i 
V-  v.,  St  Farmera'  tnat.  Worker);  1 
Leg.,    igoi-ii;    Cbm..   Sub-Com.    oa 


U&iv.   waa   paiaed    bj  tbii   legialature.      Mem. 
I.  O,  O.  F.;  A.  F.  A.  M,;  M.  W.  A.;  Mysii. 


Worken 
Sarab  ' 
Taylor 


-..  ,_  ,,  1S89;  Lo' 
Howard  G.  C\9), 
7.  Morrinn.  III. 


_ _..     Children:     Bayard 

b.  K  s.  1B87;  Francea  D.  ('10). 

■  ■— ■-    '..  (Ss).  b.  Ag  o,   1891; 

a  8,    iSqti.  Aiiriu.  R. 


17.     JUDSON    FINLEY    AYERS 

(Brotber  of  No,  *6i) 
i86a.  Urb 


Ceni 


y  J.  (Glen 


.  Addri. 


I  A,er, 


iiS.  WILLIAM  BUR50N  BRAUCHER 
rother  of  Noi.  381,  38a,  63],  79a,  loi?! 
Engineer:  B.  S.  in  M.  £.;  b.  Mr  13.  1B5 
Logan  Co.,  111.;  a.  Daniel  Ludwig  (b.  Mr 
i8j3.  Pilte  Co.,  O.)  and  Henrietta  Curti.  (Hil 
Braucber  (b.  Je  i,  i8ja,  N.  H.l.  Prepared 
Lincoln  H.  5.  and  Oiiv.  Acad.  Univ.  Ban 
DiMovered  that  the  recaleicent  point 
healing  and  coaling  of  steel  may  be  1 
hardening  aleel.  Married  Hatlie  Alice 
Ag  7,  1889,  Decalur,  IIL  Children: 
Leone,  b.  Mr  3'(,  1891  (died  la  3, 
Rachel   Abbie.   b-   S  ,30,    1894.     Addrt) 


sed   i 


Addrti 


HARRV    LESLIE 


1,  Ill-t 


CARTER 

b.  Ja  17.   1; 


410.     KATE    FRANCES    CLARK 

(STOCKHAM) 

(Wife  of  No.  4io) 

B.  S-;  b.  Jl   6.  i86j,  Cobden,  111.;  d-  E.   N, 

and   Francei   E.    (GooJrieh)    Clark.   Alelbenai. 

Mem.,    Firal    M.    E.    Church;    WC.    T.    U.; 

ChautaiKiua  Circle.     Married  Wm.  H.  Stoekhair 

('8s),    Ad    17,    1887.     Cobden.    III.    Children; 

tiefbert   t..   S,.    iSBSi    Dougla»  W..    b.    1^; 

Richanl  J.,  b.  1003.     Addrm,  laji  N.  jad  Si., 

4J1.     THOMAS   EDWARD   COLE 
Phyiiciaa;    Cen.;    b.     1861,    Champaign;    a. 
Thomas  and  Eliiabeih    (Roberta)    Cole.      Mar- 
ried  Anna    B.    Smith.    1890,    Huron.   O.     Ad- 
dull,  Lc  Mars,  la.f 

411.     SIMEON  COLTON  COLTON 
Supl..  Dredge  *,Dock  Co.J   B..  S^  i"  C.„E.: 


(b.  1S31,  Morriilown,  N.  1.).  Frepaied  in 
No.  DiT.  H.  S.,  Chicago.  C.  E.  Glut  Sopt. 
for  Filtsimont  k  Connell  Dredge  A  Dock  Co,; 
Conir.  for  Pub.  Workt.  >88s.  Mem.,  Wtat. 
Soc.  Engrs.  Married  Caroline  Wbilcomb,  D  i«, 
~    I.      Child,  Catherine,   b.   Jl    s,    lOoS.     A4- 


Ave.,  Wile 

413-     ROBERT  UVINGSTON    DUNLAP 

(Eraiher  of  No.  63;  Faiher  of  Noa.  4618,  7491) 

Carpenter;   Cert,  in  Chem.;   b.   N    17,    1S60, 

Savov,  111.;  a.  Memo  (b.  D  19,  1816,  PnLuki. 

N.  y.)  and   Arabella   (Pierce)   DunUp   (b.  Ap 

.»..     n   _.      —  .      fj     ^j       Prepared  ia 

R.  Jutkina,  Je  a, 

•,.  C  1^ 


,   Sandy  Creek,  f 

_.      Married  CharloL._   _ 

Children:    Robert    M. 


I    Charl 


Addrii 


iSSB; 


Leonard  E,,  b.  Ap  15.   iBga. 
Washington  St..  ijrbana. 

4)4.  MARY  TRACY  EARLE  (HORNE) 
Writer;  B.  S.;  A.  M.,  1903;  b.  C«bden.  Rl.. 
O  ai,  1864;  d.  Parker  (b.  Ag  8.  1831,  ML  Holly. 
Vt.)  and  Melanie  (Tracy)  Earle  (b.  Ja  la. 
1837,  Peru,  O.).  Prepared  in  Cobden  H.  S, 
Alelbenai;  repreienled  Alethenai  in  Inlersoc. 
Orat.  Cont..  1884.  Writer.  1885-1904;  Libfl. 
and  Ed.  Asst.  Estadon,  CenlraT  Agronomica 
de  Cuhij,  1904-07;  writer,  1907—.  Aulb.:  The 
Wonderful  Wheel,  Century  Co,,_i5a  pp.,  1896; 
The  Man  Who  Worked  for  CoHiater,  Cope- 
land  ft  Day,  BoiIDD,  184  pp.,  1898:  Through 
Old  Rose  CU»e>,  Houghton.  Mifflin  ft  Co.. 
BoBlon,  109  pp..  190a;  The  Flag  on  the  Hill- 
top, Houghton.  MiAin  ft  Co..  Boston,  115  pp., 

'^'Oulllat.  7/«*%i;oBl.Wf^!wWy,  ™'c«- 
(■ry,  Evtrybody'i,  Harfifi  Wttkly,  McCturil. 
Sctihmr'i,  and  other  maga.  and  papera.  i88j— . 
Married  William  Tiiui  Home,  jl  t,  190&,  Sao- 
liago  de  taa  VegaK.  Cuba.  Adamt,  aSZ7  Vir- 
ginia St..  Berkeley.  Calif.;  bai.  add.,  c/o 
t'niv.  of  Calif..  Berkeley,  CaliL 

41s.  GEORGE  HUNTINGTON  ELLIS 
Chemist;  B.  S.  in  Chem.;  b.  My  6,  iB«4. 
Milwaukee:  a.  Joel  (b.  1834.  Maaa.)  (nd  Jane 
May  (Field)  Ellis  (b.  1840,  Ne*  York).  Pre- 
pared in  Milwaukee  Pub.  Sch.;  UnJT.  Acad. 
Sigma   Chi.   Prof.,  Chem.    1885-1903;    Sec  and 


Geo.    W. 

Chicago,  190)— .  / 
Analyais.  Mem.. 
Harvey      D     1891, 


C.    S.      Married    Mar 
Aurora      111.        Children 


ii,"  iBJB,  PaincsTille.  I 
1  tl.   S.    Adelphic;   Fr 


Helen   (Abbey)    __.__ 


iS.   1B93;   Byron  Shirley,  h.  D  a,  i«9J:   Helen 
eiiiabeth,   b.   O   4,    190a;    GeneTieve   Roth.   h. 


^d  by  Google 


•S»JI 


Baccalaui 


AJ7.  'CHARLES  HOPPER 
Bukcr  and  Broker;  Cert.;  b.  Mjr  31,  iMi, 
Mendni,  111.;  i.  Robert  S.  and  Marr  £■  (Sco- 
idd)  Hopper.  Prenated  in  Brialol  H.  S. 
Adrl^ic.  Banker,  Sandwich,  lU.;  Real  Eit. 
ud  Ufg..  LiDcoIn.  Neb.:  Banker  and  Broker, 
ChiOfo.  Uem..  Hamilton  Club.  Married 
Ftaoeet  J.  Stinaon,  le  7,  iSSB,  Sandwich,  III. 
Died  O  11,    1913,  Chicago. 

41S.     EMMA  JONES  (SPENCE) 

n.  L.:  b.  A|  7,   ie6i,  near  HaopEBton.  III.; 

i  Henry  Trowbridge  (b.  Mr  ;.  183S,  Repton, 

Eof.)  and   Susan   Belle   (Lionberg)    Jonea    (b. 


--,-_„. ared  in  Hi._,._ 

Im  il.^  Prei.,  Alelhenai;  Y.  W.  C.  A.; 
Pres.  of  Gaaa;  Enr  and  Mod.  L*ng.  orator  on 
ConunencemeDt.  Taugbl  in  Champaign  Pub. 
Srh».,  iB8s-7-  Indented  blankl  for  R,  R.  Re- 
tiortt,  adopted  by  Gen.  Msr.  and  Gen.  Supt. 
of  B.  »  O.  R.  R.,  iBga.  Ed.  and  Compiler  of 
Sonn  for  yonna  Volunteers,  the  Courier  Print- 
iciCo..  Zaneinlle,  O.,   1890.     Supt..  Juvenile 

^Mnlle,  O..  Temperance  Onion.  1889.91. 
Prea..  W.  C.  T.  U.,  Carnbridee.  O.,  1B98-9. 
Pmi  Grad.  work,  Univ.  of  Redlanda,  1010-11. 
Ailh.;  Many  short  iloriei  and  poenis  published 

wrMe^'CWe"'to'^lbe"univeriit7  of  Redlands.'' 
ODE  br  choir  at  dedication  of  Uni»..  1909- 
UesL,  KaL  Aun.  of  Coll.  Alumnae,  So.  Calif. 
Bnacb;  Serentb  Day  Advenlial  Church;  Univ. 
of  111.  Alumni  Awn..  Lo)  Angeles  branch. 
Married    Philip    Taylor    Spcnce.    U    is,    1887, 

':^S;l^■A£ri'^■  T^ir^icina  'K'rk^'^R-edlind.^ 
Cilif. 

419.  WILLIAM  FINLEY  KENDALL 
(St.  Engr.i  B.  S.  in  C-  E.;  b.  O  10,  i860. 
Rack  laUnd.  IIL:  t.  R.  D.  lb.  Balaiia.  N.  Y-) 
Md  M.  (Broderick)  KeniJall.  Prepared^  in 
Boek  laUnd  H.  S.  LL-  B.,  Chicago  Cor.  Sch. 
of  Law;  Arch..  Uniir.  of  III.,  i993-4[  Pre!.. 
Adelphic.  Ciy.  Engr,  in  R.  B.  Service;  with 
Uio.  Riiet  Comn.  Married  Hay  Hume,  Mr 
;.  i8«s.  San  Antonio,  Tex.  (died  S  31.  i«i4>; 
Carrii  Whitney  CroLer,  le  '■  '»'«■  C'^'''- 
Ediika.  b.  Ji  ifi99.  lidirtu.  New  Orleani, 
La.:  but.  odd.,  J19  Canal  St..  do. 

430.     JAMES  MARTIN  KENT 

Teacher;  B.  S.  in  M.  E.;  b.  O  S.  i86i.  Kew- 

lee,  HL;  a.  Richard  (b.  1831,  Fluahma.  Eng.) 


Soc. 


and    Roaetta    1.    (Cbai 
Smithfield.   O.J.      Prepared    in    mb.    si 
Gaha,  Wyoming  and  Kewanee.  111.     Eli 
Meeh.  Engr.;  Te»cher,  1897—.  Uem.,  A, 

E.;  Am.  mectro.-Cbem.  Soc.;  A.  A.  A.  £ 

PrinKMion  of  Encng.  Educ;  Nat.  Geog-  Soc.. 
A  S.  H.  V,  IlMarried  Jewie  Paull  NiehoH. 
«»  18,  189J.  Child.  Paurt  N.,  h.  F  10.  lOM. 
Ah;u.  UJs  Harriaon  St.,  Kansaa  City  Mo. 

4JI.     MILD  PLANK  LANT2 

(Father  of  No.  6j75) 

Farmer;  B.  S.;  b.  Ap  n,  iSm.  Carlock,  III.; 
V  Smeon  (b.  S  16.  1819,  Lewwtown.  Pa.)  «nd 
Kirj  (Plank)  Lantx  (b.  Ag  16,  1B11.  Wooater, 
0.).'  ftepared  in  Carlock  H.  S.;  Univ.  Acad. 
PtiilomatheiQ,  Prea.  and  Sec;  commlisloned 
rjpt.  al  graduation.  Farmi-r  and  Breeder  of 
Pure  Bred  Slock.  Mem.,  Mennonite  Church. 
Married  Lydia  Ann  Ropj..  Carlock,  III.,  Ja  aj. 
188S.  Children:  Elta  Mabel  Cm),  b.  F  la. 
rV;  Clarence  Rmiell,  b.  N  14.  iSoi  (died  H 
0.  1I9J);  Eather  Marie,  b.  D  i,  1S94I  Lillian 
May.  6.  My  16.  1897;  Ruth  E«telle,  b.  Ag  a«, 
■««:  Mary  Pauline,  b.  Ag  j,  190S.  Adirtsi, 
Tarlock.  111. 

43J.     lUDSON  LATTIN 
(Fatter  of  No.  s78o) 

Kawer  Mechanic;  B.  S.  in  M.  E.,-  b.  F  17. 
iMj.  DeKalb  Tp..  III.:  a.  Nathan  (b.  My  11. 
ilM.    Veteran.     N.     Y.)     and     Mary    Hepaejr 


(fiemii)  Laitin  (b.  D  11,  1B30,  Filehbnrg, 
H»»».J.  Prepared  in  Sycamore  ri!  S.  Tau  Beta 
Pi;  Cant.  Draftaoun  Pullman  Car  Co.,  i8Bs- 
oo;  Chief  Draftiman,  Oiborne  Steam  Engng. 
Co.,  1890-4:  vith  Melropolitan  Westatde  Ele- 
vated Ry.  Co.,  iBii4-<;  Dradaman  and  gen. 
Supt.,  Am.  Gran  Twine  Co.  and  Minn.  Harves- 
ter Co.,  Si.  Paul,  1896-1901;  Asat.  Supt.,  Deer. 
ing  Works  Internal.  Hanrealer  Co..  Chicago, 
1903. 8:  Supt,  Akron  Works,  Inlcrnat.  Harves- 
ter Co..  Akron.  O..  1908-9;  Aut.  Supt.  and 
Maater  Hech..  Hamilton  Works.  Internal.  Har- 
vealer  Co.  of  Can.  190a—.  Mem.,  A.  S.  U.  E.; 
West.  Soc.  of  Engrs.     Married  Faonie  Thomas, 


.\i("is."iail7.     Kic 
- "    ■      -     "      Ss's'  (dii 


_      Childre:- 

,■  30,  i888;  Judson. 
Mr  7.  1900);  "•" 
y.(5lalre,b.  : 


iiDweil,  b.  N'aB,  i8u:'Hary  (^'aire,"b''je  14', 
oDz.     Addrm,   412   W.   High    Si.,   Sycamore. 

433.     ALBERT  GEORGE  MANNS 
Chemist;  B.  S.  in  Cbem.:  b.  Je  s,  i860.  PitU- 
lurgh.  Pa.     Prepared  in  Oak  Park  and  Elgin 
I.  %<ha.     Ph.   D.,   Berlin.  Ger.,    t8BS.     Chief 


434.     'SHERMAN   LATTA  MARSHALL 

Farmer;  B.  L.;  b.  N  13,  1863.  Ipava.  HI.:  a. 

Samuel  P.  (b.  Ja  11,   1831,  Jefferson  Co.,  O.) 

and  Mary  A.  (tatta)  Marshall  (b.  Je  16  183a. 

Ross  Co     O.).     Prepared  in  Inava  H.  S.;  Univ. 


do.,  aeven  yrs.     Died  Hy  30.  1917. 

435.     LOUISA  MERBOTH  (MORGAN) 
(Wife  of  No.  401) 

Cert.:  A,  B.  in  L.  »  S..  lOU;  b.  1864.  Spring 
Bay,  HI.;  d.  Mary  Merboth.  Married  George 
N.  Morgan  ('84),  D  30.  1890.  Spring  Bay, 
(II.  Addrtii.  care  Geoige  N.  Morgan.  7646  Mar- 
quetle  Ave..  Chicago. 

43G.  JOHN  ALBERT  MILLER 
Chemist;  B.  S.i  M.  S.,  1S88:  b.  JI  36.  1862, 
BuHalo.  N.  Y.:  >.  John  (b.  iSji.  Ger.l  and  Mary 
(Fougcron)  Miller  (h.  1815.  France).  Ptipared 
in  Univ.  Acad.  A.  M..  Ph.  D.,  Univ.  of  Berlin. 
Philomalhean  Anal,  and  Conauliing  Cbem.:  SI. 
Analyst:  Prof.,  Med.  Cbem.  and  Toiieology. 
Med.  Dept.  Niagara  Univ.,  1888-97:  Aaw>c. 
Prof..  Cbem.^Ui^.  of  Buffalo.  1807-1901.  FeL 
~  I..  —     --'low.  Royal   Micro- 


Chem.  feoc- 
...,.CBl  Soc.  18 
iSSG;   A.  C.   S. 


Men 


n  Cbem.  Soc. 


f  Chen: 


1804;  Am.  Mic'.' Soc. '1800.'  Married  Gertrude 
Neele.  1891,  Covington.  Ky.  Children:  Helen 
L..  b.  i894:Jark,  b,  iBos.  .^ddreM.  176  Nor. 
wood  Ave.,  Buffalo,  N.  Y. 

437.  EDWARD  LELAND  MORSE 
(Brother  of  Noa.  181,  4BS) 
Civ.  Engr.  and  Fru^  Grower:  B.  S.  in  C.  E.: 
b.  N  6.  .660.  Caizenovia.  111.;  s.  Levi  P.  (b. 
iBai.  Boehealer.  Vt.)  and  Mary  A.  (Pirminter) 
Morse,  (b.  184J.  Dcionihire.  Eng,).  Prepared 
in    Miiamora    H.  _S.:    PhilomaiTiean.      R.    R. 


location.  Conllruclion  and  Mainlei 
01;  Elevated  Ry.  Const..  Chica™.  1801.9s: 
Paving.  Concrete  and  Park  Work.  iBos-m; 
Asst.  Engr.,  Chicago  i  Alton  R.  R.  Building 
and  Maintenance,  1899-1003;  Engr.  Tru:k 
C.  &  A.  R.  R.,  Chicago.  1903-S:  Gen, 


and  Irrigation  Engng.,   looj— :   Fruit 
Grand  Junction.  Oilo.:  Dir.  and  men 
Com..  Grand  Valley  Irrimtion  Co.  !_ii.t..i.,  ... 
S.    Bd..    1914.      Married  lEIiiabclh  Ckorge,   Ja 


^d  by  Google 


4)S.     AKTHUR    TAPPAN    NOKTH      - 

(Brother  of  No.  4i9> 
Conlractor:  Ctn.;  B.  S.  id  Arch.,  1914:  b.  < 
ij.  iSfi4,  KewinEC,  111.;  ■.  Levi  ind  Charlott 
(StroDi)  North.  Tau  Beta  Pi.  Enang.  Ejl 
Am.  Archiltcl.  Prepared  four  handbooki  fo 
Yelltnr  Pine  Mfg.  Aun.  Men.,  A.  S.  C.  E. 
Am.  Rf.  Engng.  Assn.;  S.  A.  R.;  Founder 
and  Patriot*  of  Am."  '  "  '  ""  ''-^- 
Church.  Married  Na 
1886.  Children:  Hel 
1889;  Page  Lu»,  b.  I 
W.   j^th   St.,   New   Y( 


turlStle,  ' 


439.     FOSTER  NORTH 

(Brother  of  No.  438) 

B.  S.,  1914  ai  of  the  dais  of  iSBs;  b.  DiSSi: 

..  Uvi  North,  and  Charlotte  (Slron|)  North. 

iddrrii.  J43  W.  391I1  St..  Ne»  York  City. 

40.   BESSIE  WOLFE  OWENS  (NEEDHAM) 


pub.  Kll 
Wasb.. 


Yakiioa,  Wash.,  18S8-9;  io..  Tac 
loD-i.      Hem.,    BaptiiC    Church; 

mans    viub;  P.  £.  O.  Sialerhood.     Uarried  T. 

Horace  Needbam.  iSai,  Tacoma.  Waah.   Child, 

Willitm  Horace,  h.  fl  4.   190J.     Addrtii.  41' 

N.  id  Si.  North  Yaluma.  Wash. 

441.     L.  ESTELLE  PAULLIN  (PADGETTE) 
Phji.  and  Surg.;   Cert.;  b.   AtlanU,  111.;  d. 
Jacob    H.    Paullin.      Married    Lewia    Ptdgeile. 
Addrtii.  Creaton,  Mom. 

441.     GEORGE  RILEY  PETTY 
(Huabsnd  of  No.  ssB) 

888;  b.  O  13,  .861, 
.Mr  19,  1840,  Pike 
1)  PettT  (b.  Ap  M. 
T.  Acad.  Adelpbic 
;'8B),   Mr  3.   1B89. 

I'jSia  C.,  b."  Jl  3o', 
,  iSgS;  BeriiiceG., 


Gcorie  R.,  Jr.,  b.  Ag  1 
htrnia   City,   Oltia. 

44].  BESSIE  GAY  PLANK  (THOMPSON) 
(Wife  ol  No.  494) 
B.  L.;  b.  D  I.  1863:  d.  Philo  While  (b. 
Cattkill,  N.  v.)  and  EliiaVlh  Jemima  (Greene) 
Plank  (b.  dc).  Prepared  in  Champaign  H.  S.; 
Monticello  Sem.,  Godfrer,  III.  Alelhenai.  Mar- 
ried Lutber  Ttompaon  ('86),  D  ij,  iBBg, 
Champaign.  Aidttu,  Winimac,  Pulaibl,  Co.. 
Ind. 

444.  CHARLES  HENRY  RANKIN 
Farmer  and  Apple  Grower;  Cert,  in  C.  E.; 
b.  At  J,  i8jo,  ^yson,  111,:  •■  Robert  (b.  Je 
31,  fB37j  Caldwell  Co.,  K7.)  and  Sara  Jane 
(Edmonds)  Rankin  (b.  My  lo,  iSiB.  Iredell  Co., 
N.  C).  Prepared  in  Payson  and  Camp  Point 
H.  S.;  Chaddoc  Coll..  (Juincy,  III.  Philoma- 
thean.  Engng.  work  for  Drainage  aiMncti; 
Railroad;  FreRm.  and  Land  Surve^ni:  Jtutiec 
ol  tbe  Peace,  tweWe  yn.j  Notary,  eight  yft.; 
Mgr.  and  Sec.  of  a  tefephooe  co.,  1901— 
Farmer  and  Fruit  Grower.  Married  Henrietta 
L.  Whillleion,  F  14,  188B,  Barry,  III.  Children: 
Harnett  E.,  b.  O  6,  i88g;  Lurv  j.,  b.  F  17, 
1,892;  Robert  E.    b.  S  9,  1893,     Addrttt,  Sur  j 


I,  111.;  a.  Charlei  Chrutn- 


Ji-ai";: 

WoDlon,  b.  Ap  j,  1898:  Rich 
Jl    8,    1G99.      Addrtu,    4S4 


OF   Il.UKOtS  (18S5 

44S.     HENRY  UNCOLN  REYNOLDS 
Pal.  Ally,  and  Mech.  Engr.;  B.  S.  in  H.  E.; 
b.  Mr  I.  1861,  Mendon.  111.;       ~     ■      -■    ■ 
pher   (b.  i8ja.  Winated.  Cot 
(Frost^  Reynolds  (b.  .834,  Lou., 
in   (jmp    Point   H.   S.     Adelphi 
and   Deiicnei    of   Mach.;   Eitmi 
Patent    Cffiice;     Pal.    Alty.    and 
Married    Jane    E.    B.    Williams, 
Boekyille,    "■       ™  ■ ' 

S-fclfeL_ 

Central   Bldg.,  Seattli 

446-  HUGH  LOUIS  RONALDS 
Merchandiiing  and  Farming;  B.  S.  in  H.  E.: 
b.  D  a,  iB6j,  Griyville,  IIL;  a.  Fnnci*  <b. 
near  Albion,  111.)  and  Lucy  (Pricbard)  Rooaldi 
(b.  d».).  Prepared  in  Grayrille  Pub.  Schi. 
Mech.  Engr.,  18B5.91;  Cashier,  Farmu'a  Nat. 
Bank,  tSpi-ipio;  Gen.  Merchandising  and 
Famung.  igiD— .  HatHed  Mary  Walden  Helm, 
N    i»oo,    Grayrille,    III.      Aiitiu,    GrmyviUc. 

44?.     'THEO.  H.  SCHLADER 

(Father  of  No.  7931) 
Supt.,  Bldg.  Const.:  B.  S.  in  Arch.;  b.  Ap 
■  1,  iSsfi,  Green  Vale,  111.;  s.  Malthiaa  (k  Ger!) 
and  Anna  M.  Schlader  (b.  .fo.).  Prepared  in 
Norm.  Sch.,  Galena,  111.  Adelphic.  Drafts- 
man, 1887:  Estimator,  i888i  Supt..  Bldg. 
Con«-.  1890;  Eaiimator,  Bldg*.,  1003;  Sopfc, 
Bldg.  Conit,.  I9II-17.  Elder,  Pieaby.  Chur^! 
Married  Mary  Louise  Holmei.  My  19,  1888, 
Chicago  (died^N  14,  1908).  Children:  Edward 
Holmu  ('i«),  b.  N  10,  1B91;  Henry  Mitihias. 
b.  S  30,  1894.  Died  F  g,   1919.  Oak  Park,  HI. 


CHARLES  SCHRADER 

Eagr.  and  Supt.;    B.   S.  in   C.  £.;  b.   F   14. 

B63.  Joliet,    111.;    a.    Henry    (b.   Ja    IJ,    iSit, 

.{mover,  Ger.)  and  Dorothea  (Bucs)  ^hradcr 

ib-  Mr  aS,  1833,  do.).     Prepared  in  Onii.  Acad. 

and  Cnto.,'  1885-6;  on  Const,  ol  fu-  Valle* 
and  Kortbern.  1886-7;  Engng.  Dept..  S.  Parks, 
Chicago.  1890;  Engng.  Depl..  San.  Dist.  ^ 
Chicago.  1890.5;  Chief  Engr^  West  Parks,  Chi- 
igo,  1895-1910;  Supi.  and  Engr.,  West  Parks, 
110—.  Mem.  West.  Soc.  of  Engrs.:  111.  Soc 
■■  Sutvi-  and  Engrs.;  HamUton  Oub;  City 
luh  o!  Chicago.  Harried  Roaa  V.  Heywood. 
'  ]o,  1807,  Aurora,  111.  Addrrti,  403a  Jackaon 
iTd.,    Chicago;    bui.   add..    Union   Parli,    Chi- 

449.     WILLIAM  H.  SMITH 

Lawver;   Cert,  in  L.  &  S.;   b.   186a,  Salem. 

III.     Addrtii,   Lewistovn.  Fergua  Co.,  Hont-t 

4SD.     WILLIAM  HENRY  5T0CKHAH 
(Husband  of  No.  4)o) 
Fres.,   Stockhi 
.  in  M.  E.;  b. 
Dr.  G.  H.  ai 

i?°^  'Chur™;' 


Architect;  Cert,  in  A.  E.;  b.  iB«o,  Perry,  C; 
Petty  Swem.  Married  Abbie  Weiton  (^gj). 
hild.  Terry   Weston    Cii),   b.    Ap   13,    1889. 

lied  Je  ai,  1907,  Chicago- 

Digit  zed  by  Google 


Baccalauseatk  AJ.UUKI  '    43 

(liifd  O  a6,  1903);  MirietU,  b.  D  11,  lui; 
j«nt  Lucile,  b.  N  J,  igoj.    Adirta,  VijublU. 

4S«.     CHARLES  WILLIAM  WOODWOHTH 

[Brother  of  No..  718,  iigg,  W07) 
_Te«:her;  B.  S.:  U.  S..  1886:  b.  Ap  aS,  iB6(, 
Chunjnign;  ■.  Aliin  OikleT  (b.  iSig,  N.  Y.) 
and  Marr  Celini  ICarpentci)  Woodwonh  (b. 
Ap  s.  lita.  MunliuB,  N.  Vj.  Prepind  in 
Cbsmpuin  H.  S.  &\fm3  Xi.  Officer  An-.  Exp. 
Sta.  in  i-k.;  Teacher  and  Su.  Officer  in  CaliL; 
auiited  in  planning  of  entomologiul  work  it 
Univ.  of  Nanking.  NankinE,  c£na.  1917-18. 
Mem.,  SoaiXt  de  "prance:  A.  A.  A.  S.;  Cam- 
bridge Entomol.  Soc:  Am.  Ann.  of  Ecoo. 
Eniom.;  EntomoL  Soe.  of  Am.;  Pac.  Slope 
Aun.  of  Ecoo.  Entomol.  Married  L*onor« 
Stem,  S  4,  >88».  Rolla,  Mo.  Children:  Law- 
rence Arid,  b.  Je  a,  1890:  Hirold  Etihi,  b. 
Mr  30.  1804:  C^  Edward,  b.  S  »i.  iS*;; 
Mar;  EluabeUi,  b.  F  7.  tool.  Addria,  1137 
Carlton  Sl,  Bcikelej,  ^1^^ 

4S7.     ELIZA  HABILLA  WRIGHT 

(CANADAY) 

(SiMct  of  No.  458) 

A.  B.  in  L.  &  &.;  b.  Toulon,  111.;  d.  William 
Wilberforce  (b.  Ap  ].  i8ao,  Hanover,  N.  H.) 
and  Anne  Matilda  (Creighton)  Wright  (b.  Mr 
-    —    1,  Co.  CavaUj_Ire.).     Prepared  in  Cham- 


Bign  H.  S.    Gtsd.  S 
airied  Uilei  W.  Cinaday.  Ap  3,  1S89.  CI 
1.    Children:     Sophia  H.;  Alice  C;  Mile 


■  W.  Canadi 

_.       :     Sop--     ■■ 

Addrta.  .7  N.  Pini 


4S8.'  JOHN  EDWAtmS  WRIGHT 
(Hinband  of  No.  sit;  Brother  of  No.  4ij} 
Editor;  B.  L.;  A.  M.  (hon.),  1903:  b.  O  14. 
1861;  a.  SviUlam  Wilburiorce  (b.  Hano.er.  N. 
H.)  and  Anne  Matilda  {CrieghloD)  Wright  (b. 
Ire.).  Prepared  in  Champaign  H.  S.  Adelphic 
Feportsr,  lloily  Nnrt.  1885-71  Tel.  Ed.,  da.. 
i8S8.g;  City  Ed..  Bvtnina  Foit,  iBgo-i;  Man- 
aging Ed.,  do.,  1901-4:  Ed.,  do.,  igoi-6;  E4. 
in  Aief.  SI.  Louit  V.««.  i9oV-ir  liem- 
ChicagD  Preaa  Oub.  18871  Nat.  Pieaa  Qob. 
Watbington,  D.  C.  Harried  ElU  Lomin* 
Beach  (88),  M7  s,  1891.  Champaign  (died  Ag 
>i,  1917,  St.  Louia).  Aidttli,  115  Roaemont 
Avt.,Web>ter  Grove.  Mo. 

4Sg.     'MINNIE  SUNDERLAND  WRIGHT 

(BARBOUR) 

(Wife  of  No.  3j8) 

CerL:  b.  iSfia.  Plainfield,  Ul.;  d.  Hra.  Uarr 

C.  Wiigbt.    Married  H.  H.  Barbour  ('84),  1887. 

Died  Ap  ig,  1900,  Savanna,  III. 

45o.    JOSEPHINE    M.    ZELLER 

Cert.;  B.  L.  in  1914;  b.  Spring  Bav,  HI;  d. 

[obn  Geo.   (b.  1818,  Germany)  and  Fredericka 

bsroline    (NiehoUa)    ZeUer    (b.    France).    Ad- 

irtii,  1008  Main  St..  Peoria. 


CLASS  OF  1886  (30  LIVING,  7  DEAD) 


LAURA   BELLE  AYRES 
a  L.  &  S.J 


^Bpenuor;  B.  L.  m  L.  &  S.J  b.  D  G,  1864. 
Irbona:  d.  Alexander  M.  and  Mar*  J.  (Glenn) 
Attc*.  Prepared  in  Urbana  H.  S.  Aletbrnai. 
M™..  Cbicuo  Coll.  aub;  Ipawieh  Art  Qub, 
Chkuo.  ScEoIarihip,  Teachen  Coll.,  CdIuri- 
bili  S<hoUi>hip,  UoTt.  of  111.  Suprr^  Drawing, 
f^i.  Sehi.,  ChrcagO'     Adinti,  818  £.  48ih  St.. 

4«i«.     WILLIAM  ARTHUR  BABCOCK 
DiitTiet  Jtidse;  B.  L.  in  L.  ft  S.;  b.  Mr  13, 
'M4,  Ipara.  M.;  a.  Wflliam  H.  (b.  )a  a*,  1834, 
ua  Co.,  0-)  and  Crr^li*  (Dunbar)   Babcock 
lb.  D  aj,  1834,  O.).    Married  On  A.  Lacr,  D 


1,  .B96 

Lewulo 

.    III. 

Child 

ren:    Bernice, 

b.  F  ^ 

■899;  Ed, 

ard  E., 

.  M 

F  18.  190 

;  Will  am  A. 

iJ'n'6?'is^M 
Addrtu,  Twin 

Mlri'am 

Babcick, 

D  la,  .9.3. 

Fall^  Id 

aho. 

461. 

GEORGE 

STEELE  BANNISTER 

pAS 

rtv  I 

ioA 

^"^ 

'...Vk-ft 

audlia 

nua    Aia 

«lh    (Po 

Bann'iiter    (b. 

Black  Rock,  Can.) 

Prepa 

^?d'i 

n  OdeD  H.  S. 

Pbiloma 

hean,    Se. 

.,    Pre. 

Arch.    Supt.    and 

Draflim 

afting  Rooif,  189a: 

Pr«3iair 

g'Arch!, 

'■894;    f 

upl.. 

Conat.,    1896; 

Arch.    Enar.    and 

Sp«jfic. 

tfon. 

190a;    Mgr., 

Id  b,  Google 


F  Illinois  [1886 

ijoo:  before  Tm.  Suprone  Court,  igoi;  ia 
V.  S.  Court!,  igoj;  in  C>li[.  Couru,  1907. 
Counir  Sur..  for  Wuhintton  Co.,  Crfo..  fiU 
i8S7-Sg-  Uem.,  Triniiy  M.  £.  Cburch;  Pre*., 
Golden  Gale  Aturani  Aun,  of  Univ.  of  IIL 
Married  Roiina  Phebe  Fairchild  VS6),  S  11, 
1886.  Chi]dren:  Elmer  Fred.  b.  S  11,  1BB7: 
Richard  Henri,  b.  F  17,  1890;  John  Oliver,  k 
S  aa,  1802;  Willard  Elbert,  b.  Nov.  30,  i8m: 
Helen  MarHaret,  b.  Mr  16,  1897.  Geriru^ 
Orpha,  b.  Mi  19,  1901  (died  N  j,  igoS);  Fait- 
chiid,  b,  Ag  iB,  1901  (died  Ag  m,  1903):  Ad- 
drtii,  1644  Dwighl  Way.  Berkeley,  CaBf. 

46S.  JOSEPH  CHAMBERS  DODDS 
(Father  ot  No,.  6«s,  Bjr4> 
.  Business:  B.  L.  in  L.  &  S.;  b.  Je  15,  iB«4, 
Dover,  L.  I.,  N.  Y.  Prepared  in  Urbaoa  H.  S. 
M.  D..  C.  M.  C,  N.  W.  Univ.,  1889.  Philo- 
matheao.  Phys.  in  U.  5.  Marine  Hoip.,  iaS«; 
do.,  E.  lU.  Hoap.  Intane,  Kankakee,  iSga; 
Champaign.  1890-1909;  St.  Med.  Dir.,  U.  W.  A. 
for  la,  1908;  Supl..  Twin  City  Ice  and  Cold 
Storage  Co.,  1909 — .  Mem.,  Preiby.  Charth. 
Marned  Mina  Brown,  la.  1891.  Children:  En 
(■14),  b.  O  1891:  JOKPhine  f  17).  b.  Mv  iBoj: 
Donald,  b.  Ja  1896.  Adiriit,  <,ii  W.  Hill  St.. 
ChampaiEn. 

4«9.     NETTIE  ELDER  (HARRIS) 

IMolher  o(  No.  4695) 

Cert.;  B.  S.  in  L.  ft  S.,  19U;  b.  S  13,  iS«j. 

Urbana;  d.   Ervin  (b.  D  10,  1839.  Riplcv,  O.) 

and  Daroth)'  (Shepherd)   Elder  (b.  II  s.   1B4J, 

Urbaiia.)^_   Prepared,  in    Urhana    H.  _S^_JUe- 

S89,  U^baoi 
I   .5..  .800. 
impaign.t 

470.     "LEROY    ENDSLEY 
B.  S.  in  Sc:  b.   1861.  Mtlford.  IIL;  a.  A. 
Endaley.      Died   Ja   a,    >89>,    Mitford,   UL 

471.     ANNA    MAE   ERMENTROUT 
(KAMPER) 
Teacher:   B.   L.  in  L.  ft  S.;  b.  D  aj.    186 
Urbana:   d.    William   Jobn    <b.    iBja,    0.)    ai 
Cilhetine    Margaret    (Daugherly)     Ermenlro 
<b.    183],    do.).      Prepared    in    Urbana   U. 
Teacher     Urban*.     WatMka     T 


^em„  Chicago  Cofl.  ^lub.  Married  (?h»rli 
Afabie  Kamper,  Jl  1901,  Chicago.  Child,  Job 
Emienlroul.  b.  j1  5.  1904.    Aiirtii.  618  Judao 


).     THOMAS  WARD  BEECHER 

EVERHART 

(Brother  of  Nos.  my.  jr^j) 

.  Schi.;   A.    B.  in  L.  ft   5,;    b.  A] 


inpon   (b.  y 
O.*  and  Sari 


^ail 


(Wyandt)  Everhart  (b 
1047,  00. J.  orrepared  in  H.  Seh.  al 
and  Champaign.  Grad.  Sell,  of  Ednc. 
Cbicago.  I9I4-IJ.  Adelpbic;  one  oE 
rlMted  10    ■  ■=         - 


_     _  u  Jackionville,  III., 

i8B«-7:  Prin.,  H.  S..  Whilehall,  1887-8;  Supt.. 
Scha.,  Virginia,  ia89-9s;  Supl.,  Sch.,  Havana. 
■  89S-9;  Supt^  Scha.,  Mason  City,  1899-1906; 
Supl..  Seh.,  taiA.  Okla.,  1906-09;  Supt.,  ^.. 
Muscatine,  la..  19'o-ia;  Paris.  111.,  1911.14: 
HaHings,  Neb.,  l9lJ-iS.  Married  Laura  Braa» 
ield  McCullougb,  Je  16,  1B91,  near  Jaehaon- 
lille.  III.    Addrtu.  Paris,  III. 

473.     ROZINA  PHEBE  FAIRCHILD 

(DAVIS) 

(Wife  of  No.  467) 

B.  L.  in  L.  ft  S.;  b.  Ja  ij,  1B61.  MeUmora, 

111.;  i.  Reuben  H.  (b.  An  ac,  1819.  WoodMock. 

3.)  and  Hulda  Boainah  (Harab)  Fairchild  (h. 


^d  by  Google 


iS86| 


Baccalaureate  Aluuni 


0  IS,  igi4,  <fa.>.  Prepaicd  m  Meiamota  ] 
Alcthcui;  Sofhogntk  Bd-j  Literary  £■ 
lUimi,  ,KyS6.  Cot.  S«e.,  Uounan  Cent'i.  ... 
C.  X.  U^  isojsi  Supu  UgiikliTt  Work, 
Howton.  Tu.,  dent.  W.  C  T.  ul.  1901.5;  f  " 
Ltn^IiTc  Work,  HtrrU  Co.,  Tex.  Ucm 
CT  U.,  igoj;  Trinity  M.  E.  Church.  Ha  .  _ 
Jima  OUver  Davii  ('86),  S  11,  1886,  Meta- 
iWM»,  m.  Childrm:  Elmer  Fred,  b.  S  u,  1887; 
Kicaud  Henry,  b.  F  17,  1890;  John  Oliver,  b. 
S»,  ilgi;  WilUrd  Elben.  b.  N  JO,  18941  Helen 
Munrel,  b.  Mr  16,  1B9;:  Gertrude  Urpha,  b. 
Ur  19,  1901  (died  N  i,  1908);  Fsircbild,  >  '- 
'I,  1903  {died  At  i«.  i?oj).  Addriii, 
D^l  Way,  Berkeley,  CiJif 

474.     JAHES  B.  FULTON 
Frail 
■!34.P< 


tcren  m  the  Citrui  Soap 
•ince  1914  I»r.  and  V.  P.    . 
Uaiiied    Floy   Belle   Fleet 
&in  Dwio.  Calif.     Childre 
■met  Fleetwood, 


S^aj)  Co.,  ^an  Ditto,  clalif.; 

"    -t^     "— .  Conjr.  Church. 

I,  My    I-     -"- 


StelU  Flo|,  b.  JB 

^Kiabetb,  b.  5   13,  1910.'  Addriii,  317<S  Bot- 
WB  An.,  San  Dieio,  Calif. 

47S.     JAMES  H.  GARRETT 
Elec.  Engr.;  B.  S.  in  M.  E.;  b.  181S1,  Rochelle, 
UL:  >■    Ur*.    L.    Garrett.      Married    E.    Scott. 
1890.    Aiidriu.  S04  W.  Washinpan  Si..  Cham- 
i*ln.t 


476.     JOHN  BKEWER  GARVIN 

~     ~      ■      ■  --       Morriili 


Teacher;  B.  S. 
S.  Y.:  i.  Jamei  ana  Mary  mrea 
^^^.^a.).  Alpha  TauOmefs:Cal..R< 
Umbdi:  Pre*.  St.  Clau;  Local 
fWm.  Tuchtni,  Milwaukee,  1S86-71 
Conn  and  Ed.,  Sprinsfitld  AdvirU. 
Slid,  Colo.,  .887.9;  Smd.,  Rffistrai 
SLScb.  of  Mines,  Golden,  Colo.,  188 
CTieiii.,  Denyer,  1891-1010;  Pre».,  Dc.. 
iBf  H.   S.,   1910-ij:   Prin.j  South  Sidi 


■8«4;  Harjarie, 


'T)l* 


EJd..  "tL 

Clerk  Diit 
r«,  Spring- 
and  Liba.. 

,  ,jK: 

Chem.,   East  Side  H. 
1.:   OualitBtivc  Chemi- 
C.  Heath  &  Co.,  241  pp.,  1901. 
S.     Married  Emma  L.  Dough- 
Golden  Gate,  Colo.     Children: 
-.   S,   1893;   Maty  A.,  b.  Ap  ij, 
t.  b.  F  10,    1897!  John  B.,  1).  O 
i«",  4S4S  GroTC  St.,  Denver. 
JAMES  WALDO  HARRIS 


(Kotbiiu)  jiarris.  R.  R.  Eng.  ..  _ 
liei;  Tunnel  Encineer,  Chicigo  Surface  Lmei. 
Uartied  Marie  Kiianet,  D  16,  1894.  Charlevoix. 
Hieb.  Children:  Edith  Carol,  b,  D  15,  1895; 
EUiabeth  Helen,  b.  N  1,  1903.  Addrtii,  no  S. 
EMt  Ave.,  Oak  Park,  III. 

4JS.     HARRY  THOMAS  HUBBARD 

I  Cert;  b.  J»  4.  1B66,  Urh«ia;  1. 

lell.  Conn.,  i8i()  and  Jtne 

■   'b.  .Sag.  New  Britain, 

.a   H.   fe.     '- 


1.190?;      Saleatt 


:     Orchard 


it.).     ..-, 
Rardwaie 

1909-10;     Fi 

Anrch;  M''ei^,7"A.  FTA.  M.;"K.  T"-;  Shr 
Married  Matgarel  R.  Riley,  My  ii.  n 
audten:  Frank  W..  b.  My  .1,  >8«8:  Au! 
K  1910.     Addr,,,,  Medford,  Ore. 

479.     -BERTIE  HUFF  (PHILBRICK) 
(Wife  of  No.  489) 


Ind;    d.     Georfc     A.     Huff.      Married    Alral 
PUlbriek  ('86).   rSB?.     Died  Ap  6.   .893,  Cbi 


48a.    *JACDB  STONE  JACOBSON 
Cen.  in  Arch.)  b.  My  11.  i88>,  Ni 
.  U.  Jacobion.  Died  Jl  1%.  1890,  Dc 


Denver. 
MINNIE  JAgUES 

864,  Urbana: 


d.  Fraocia  Granger  (bi  la  "5,  IS,.. .- 

City)  and  Eliu  J.ne  (^atk)  Jaquc.  (b.  Ja  . 
iSj9.  Greene  Co.,  O.].      Prepared  io    Urbaniu 
Aleinenai.     Aiii.  Caihier,  Urhana  Banking  Co. 


1813,  do.;.  Ptepaied  in  Mascoutah 
PhJomalfaean;  Ed.  in  Chief,  IIUm, 
tended  Univ.  of  Chicago,  summer  .8 
Supl.,  Scht.,  Maacoutah.  1886-90;   1 


oalaiiooa  on  t 
:ment  in  Ihia  ' 
.iller  Lodge  , 


,  North 
inn     (b. 

b.  §chs. 


e   (Ptea. 
:.  Council 

Children:  Elvi" 
la  30.  .89a:  D 
408  Mam  St.. 


iu'ry^.°I 


Architect 

S'e"Viett'a'( 
pared  in  Ui 

ChifHoSK; 
and  Sliafnei 

High  Chie" 
Amy  Albe.< 
CO.     Addrti 


\3.     EMIL  LEMME 
en.  in  Arch.;  b.  F  1,  .861.  Daven- 
Iward  W.  (b.  Hamburg,  G«r.)  and 
brmann)    Lemme  (b.  dd.).     Pre- 
.  Acad.  Arch      1900—.     Areh,  of 


■».     Past  Chief  Ranger  Cou 
t  of    Foreilers,    iqo6;    n;. 
Baoger.  I.  O.  O.  F., 
"  ' -..  S  .s,  1901 


.    Deputy 
Married 


4B4.     CUNTON  GRANT  LUMLEY 
Huiband  of  No.   m8;   Father  of   No.   77jS> 
Physiciao  and   Surg.;  B.   L.  in   L.  &  S.; 

.^   14,   186a,  Binswood,  III.  a.  - 

(b.  Scarboioiith,  £ng.)  and  Eli 

Lumley     (b^   Kjn(Bvilie.     O.j. 


I.  Thomaa  Rotert 

lit*  A.  (Mitchell) 

.  0.).  Prepared  in 
M,  D.,  North  weaiero 
Coll.  of  Med.,  1BB9.  Philomatbean.  Cbicaoo. 
tS88-ioij:  Urtana,  19.3—.  Mem^  First  Baptist 
Churcb.  Chicago;  Stud.  Bapiin  Church.  Cham- 
paign; A.  M.  k.:  A.  F.  A.  M.:  Pbyiiciani 
Cluli  of  Chicago;   Univ.  Gub  of  111.     Marned 


"SS 


Nellie    McLean 


'%,:"' 


Foi^e" 

t   (■ 

J 

893;  Xrlene.  b. 

F 

.897 

Dor 

othy, 

Ag'a 

. 

W.  Ne»»d 

Si. 

lit 

bana. 

485 

HENRY  MILTON  MORSE 

Brol 

of  N 

a.  »8!.  437) 

dge 

nd  S 

I.  En 

r.;  B.  S.  in  M. 

E 

?._'• 

.864 

Met 

"t'  " 

,;  a.. Levi  P.  (R 

Leslie 


Tonahire,  Eng.),  PrcMred  in  Metaniora  H,  S. 
Philomathean;  Clau  Prei..  1B83;  Orator  Inter- 
coll,  cont.,  i8Ss.  Elec.  lighl  inalillation,  1886- 
87;  Arch,  iron  work  dtsugbting  and  enimlling, 
1887.98;  Struct.  Steel  and  Bridge  draughting 
and  design  in  g,  1898:  Bridge  deaigning  and  Chiel 
Draughtsman    for    R.    Modieski,    1901-9;    As«t. 

Fn^'    tr.r     An.       ,nno.,  ■  ;     ^ngr.     On     Con.t.     Of 

orlland.  Ore..  101. -11. 
ucture  of  tfae  McKinley 
Vol.  61,  fisori.  Rtcori. 
ied  Mary  F.  Hall,  F  u. 
rn:  John  Alden,  b.  S  1.. 


Broadway  brl^dgt 
Auth.:  The  Sup 
Bridge,  St.  Louis 

1803!  CTi'icago.  '  C 


^d  by  Google 


4fi 

iBgi  (died  Hr  9,  iSgr);  Kittaeriiie  HiU.  b.  D 
17.  iS^Bi  Milton  H«li,  h.  11  I,  1904.  ■"-  - 
451  Aiiuironb  Atc,  Poitraiul.  Ore. 


Univzhsitv  of  Illinois 


[in.  Engr.;  B.  S.  in  C 
Li  >.  J.  J.   OI*luiue 


4S6.     WALTER  AUREL  GEORGE 
OLSHAUSEN 
CiT.  and  Hin.  Enn.;  B.  S.  in  C  E.;  b. 

Davenport,    '-  -   -    "    '     Ai-t^.. —        j. 


487.     GRACE  ETTA  PARHIKTER 

186],  1  « 

'83s.'  !tl 

CB^O,  P 

1II™T  u 

ElriiAYc.  UBieago. 

4S8.  WILLIAM  DAVID  PENCE 
Edue.  and  Eur-!  Cert.  In  C.  E.;  C.  E..  iSss: 
b.  N  iS,  iS6c,  ColurDbni,  Ind.;  l  David  A. 
Ap  9,  iSio.  Sullivan  Co.,  Tenn.)  and  Nancy 
(H.rl)  Pence  (b.  O  17.  1815,  near  Columbus 
Ind.).  Prepared  in  Colurabiu  (Ind.)  H.  S, 
Tau  Beta  Pi'  Sigma  Xi.  Aait.  Engr..  Cola,  and 
Sania  Fe  R.  R.,  1S86;  Soadmaiter.  Ami.  Engr. 
Maintenance    of    Way   and    Rea.   Engr.,    iMfr 

B;  Initr.,  Aiai.  Prof,  and  Asioc.  Prof.,  C.  E. 
niv.  of  111.,  1801-9;  P'of.,  C.  E.,  Pnrdue 
Univ..  1809.06;  Prof.,  Rj.  Engng.,  TJniv.  at 
Wi..^  190I1S;  Engr.    Wia.  To.  *  ft.  R.  Com 

«itV°Conim?ce'tomn.™"cha?S?*Central  Dilt! 
(Chieago),  Valuation  of  Railroad  Propertiei. 
i»ij— .  On  comn.  to  Mudy  drainage  develop- 
menu  in  Kanltakee  marib  region,  1904-6.  Auth.: 
Stand  Pipe  Accidents  and  Faifuiei,  Engr. 
Nm  Fob.  Ci>..  N.  Y.,  iSqc;  Sur.  Manual, 
joinl  aulh.,  McGraw-Hill  Book  Co..  N.  Y., 
1900;  Ed.,  publicMiona,  Am.  Ry.  Engng.  A»in., 
■  ■>o}— .  il!en..,  A.  S.  C.  E.;  Soc.  for  Pro- 
motion of  Engng.  Educ;  Weit.  Soc.  of  Engrs.; 
Weit.  Ry.  CluE;  Coamoi  Cub,  Waahington; 
UniT.  Qub  of  Madison;  Engra.  Club  of  Chi- 
cagoj  Am.  Ry.  Engia.  Aign.  Married  Char- 
lotte Gallon.  D  11,  iSBS,  Columhua,  Ind. 
Cbildten;  Nellie  Ada.  b.  Ag  »i.  1890;  "  '- 
Lottie,  b.  N  aj,  1891;  Eather  ''" 
1907.    Addrtsi,  910  S.  Micb.  , 

489.  ALVAH  PHILBRICK 
(Brother  of  Sot.  186.  403:  Huaband  of  No.  479) 
Engineer;  Cert,  in  C.  E.;  b.  1861,  BaileyviUe, 
lit.;  >.  Mays  H.  (b.  1817,  Waldo,  Me.)  tnd 
Miry  (McParUDd)  PbUbHek  (b.  18)8.  Md.). 
Mem..  Philbrick,  Dunn  ft  Co.  Chief  Engr.  H. 
k  G.  R.  R..  1886-190S.  Married  R-'-ii*  IT..C 
£86;,_.8B|_(d,>d_Ap  ,6,^.895). 


[lancy,  b.   F  1 
\ie.,  Cbieago. 


..  Biach  St..  Biloxi.  Miu.    ' 
490-     'WILLIAM  LEWIS  PLOWMAN 
B.  L.  in  L.  ft  S.;  b.  1864.  Virden,  III.:  *.  J. 
plowman.     Died  Jl  13.  1B9J.  Shoshone.  Wyo. 

491.  VERTUS  BASSETT  ROBERTS 
Mun,  Engr.;  Cerl.  in  C.  E.;  b.  1861.  Du 
Page  Co.,  ni.!  *.  T.  O.  and  Saiab  (Fuller) 
RoEerli.  Public  Engr.,  Blue  Island.  lU.:  Engr.. 
Morgan  Park,  Hinsdala  and  Evergreen  Park. 
Addrtsi.  Blue  Island,  Ill.t 

49a-     CHARLES  ELLIOTTE  SARGENT 

(Father  of  No.  9368) 
Chief  Engr.;  B.  S.  in  M.  E.;  b.  S  .»,  iS6j, 
Carlinville.  111.;  «,  Jscob  True  (b,  183s,  N.  H.) 
and  MaHa  L.  (Braley)  Sargent  (b.  iB]C, 
Wellaboro.  Maaa.).  Prepared  in  Diit.  Sc£. 
B.  S..  Blackburn  CoU.,  iMs;  M.  S..  do..  1(86- 


tngr.,  Kimea  Engr,  Aorka,  cticago,  1900: 
Mr-   Sargent   Engng.    Co.,   1897;    (Sa   Engt.. 

Chif  E^f,"  Am.  'SoWryTa]«"'(!(Kf  Xa^iili 
Ind.;  Chief  Engr.,  Lvona  Atlas  Co.,  Indian- 
apolit  Inventor  of  Sargent  comnlele  eitpaa- 
nan  Gai  Engine,  Pala.  Noa.  783,983;  7Ji.ja4; 
IS'.JOJ;  7Sa.ioo:  ?J1,I34;  644jU9;  Sargent 
Steam  Meter  No.  716,865;  Sargent  Draft 
Oauge;  Recording  Dynamometer;  Steam  Ttv- 
bine:   Pressure   Swilcli:  Gas  Calorimeter;   Sar- 


M.    E.i    Epia. 
j  X.  Aniomobilc 

\  '■/'(■%)',"?: 

'  ,  Indianapolis; 

493.  HARRY  SHLAUDEHAN 
(Brother  of  No.  328) 
InTCatDient  Broker;  B.  S.  in  Arch.;  b.  N  II. 
i86s,  Decaiur.  111.;  s.  Henrv  (b.  Ja  13,  1834. 
WilHeihauaeii,  Oldenburg,  Ga>i  and  Ckrotlnif 
iWeiasman)  Sblaudeman  (b.  Mr  jj.  1836, 
Rothaelbcrg.  Rheinpfali,  do.).  Prepared,  De- 
catur H.  S.  Philomalhean,  V.  P.;  Treaa.,  Ath. 
Aaan,;  Clasa  Treai.  Arch.,  Chicago.  1887: 
Sec  and  Treas.,  Decaiur  Brewing  Co.,  1888- 
1900;  Prea.,  Citiien'a  Bank,  1900-5.  MarHed 
Margaret  J.  McGorray,  F  17,  1894,  Decatur, 
III.  Children:  Mildred  Draper,  b.  N  16,  1804, 
Caroline,  b.  Ap  1,  1896  (died.  Mr  30.  1S99); 
Henry  Ricker.  b.  My  7.  1897;  Karl  WfaiOnan, 
b.  D  10,  1898;  Robert,  b.  S  la.  1900;  Margaret 
Gertrude,  b.  Mr  ao,  1903  (died  Ap  j,  1903); 
Frank,  b.  D  14,  1904.  Adiriit.  563  N.  Ma. 
rengo  Ave.,  Pasadena.  Calif. 

494.     LUTHER  THOMPSON 

(Husband  of  No.  443i   Brother  of  Nos. 

9^*.  -OSO 

Engineer;    Cert.;    B.   S.   in    C.   E.,    1914;   k 

N   9.    1863,    Heath,   Maaa.;   t.   Edward  Panoo 

(b.  S    1B33,  do.^l  and  Suian  Jane  (Burrington) 

Thompson    (b.    Ap   14,    1S38,    do,).      Prepared 

in   Bemenl  H.   S.   Adelphic.   Civ.   Engr..    I-   C 

R,     R.,     i886-ic)oj;     Drainage     Engr.,     1901— 

Metn.,  West.   Soc.   Eagra.    Carried   Beaaie  G. 

Plank  ('85),  D  25,  1889,  Champaign.     Addriti, 

IS-     *ZECH    LINCOLN   WHITMIRE 
-other  of  No.  216;  Father  of  No.  666$) 
It.  and  Surg.;  B.   L.  in  L.  ft  S.;  b.   Ap 
ao,   186;,   Metamora,  111.;   a.  James   Smith    (b.      I 
D  13.  tSai.  Sidney,  O.)  and  Sidna  (Robinson) 
Whitmire    (b.   F  aB,    iBay,   Morgan  Co.,    III.).     I 
Prepared  in   UniT.  Acad.     M.  D..  Rush   Med. 
Coll.,    1S90;    M.    L..    iSgj.      Adelobic.      Con- 
'-"•"•or  to  varioua  med.  jours.     ^^eIn.,   M.   E. 
h:    Champaien    Co.,    Med.    Soc.    1S91-9- 

ed  Alice  G.  Fugate,  Mr  j,  1B91,  Urbains. 

Child,  Laura  Gwendolyn  ('14),  b-  Ap  37.   1891, 
""         D  3.  1899.  Urbana. 


496.     HENRY   WHITE   WILDER 

(Brother  of  No.  851) 

a  L.  ft  S.:  b.  Jl  16,  1866,  F.s! 


Co., 


;  s.  C  N.  and  Martha  Louise  (Tbor 

r.       Philomathean:     Cap!.,     Univ.     Kegt. 

ileel    Work,    Chicago.      Mem.,    Royal 

r  North  Am.  Union.  C.  A.  A.     Married 

V.    Kann.    F    la,    iSoo,    Racine.    Wis. 

Childrei:    Thornton   Slorer,  1>.    Hr    18,    1893: 

Chcslar  Nelson,  b.  My  7,  i39S.     Adtrttl.  ilrl 

Peoples   G»    Bldg.,   Chleago.f 

Digit  zed  by  Google 


Baccalaureate  Alumni 


CLASS  OP  1887  <28  LtVINO,  2  DEAD) 

Cbemiul  loM.  Muried  ludorc  E.  Heldrum. 
S  I.  laoT,  BottoD.  Addrtu,  j6io  Wintbrop 
Ave.  Cbicaco;  but.  aid.,  ^oi<i  Peopla  Gu 
Buildini.  do. 


m.    WILLIAU  BAKCLAV 

<Braiher  af  No.  6ig) 

r.  Eagr-i   B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  b.  D    i 


-    WllEd 


1     Prwb*. 
CitT.    Kin. 


City,    Ki 

■>.""hj     1 

ri«d   Eliubelb 


Wilien,  Ji  1,  iSgi,  Wheatland,  IlL     Chil- 

a:   HerUt  T.,  b.  ibgi;  Jama  "e..  b.  ■Ekl4i 

rdon  A.,  b.  iBg6:  William  L.,  b.  i»i»:  Mar- 

piR  A.,  b.  1S04.    /iddriij,  740  Sanduiky  Ave, 


JOHN  BIDWELL  BLAKE 

_^ ■:    B.   S.   in  M.   E.;  b.   Mv  t     1 

Ariiaiton,  Mau.;  >.  Slfpben  Pien 
....     ...__.    '■--abridge      Man.) 

)  Blake  (b.  P 


,  iiaw.;  i.  Swpben  Pierce  (b.  11  31, 

ilu,  Weit  Cambridec,  Man.)  and  Abigail 
TVinuag  (Wood]  Blake  (b.  D  la,  iBj6}.  Pre- 
nnd  in  Cbicago  Univ.  Pgi  Uptilon.  Uech. 
Eiw.,  Rice  &  Whiukcr,  iB8;aB:  Fiaicr  h 
Odmcri,  iSaS-891  LeOBitd  &  Iiard,  iBgo-gi; 
CcBUal  Elic  Co.,   iBjia-94;  Cametoa  A  Blake, 


Geo.  C.  (b.  11  g,  iSio,  Hassloch,  &er.)  and 
Margaretbe  (Emii)  Eiienmayer  <b.  My  ],  iBia, 
Imsbach,    do.).      Prepared    in    Mascoutab    and 


Taught.     Lebano 


a  tton  traveling,  i  B9 1 .06.  Married  PbiUp 
Scbeve,  My  15.  i?"*.  Mason  CUy,  111,  Chif- 
dren;  Uarjanl  Elitabetb,  b.  F  27.  19171  Carl 
Juliua,  b.  F  17,  1908.    Addm,,  Paliiade.  Goto. 


Dir..  Engr.    Hd(|ti 


,  iBai-94 
I  &  fiochc 
M.  Engr. 


Men 


e  Canli 


Connlry    Dub.      Matricif   Martba'  Wadnuoilii 

ClaHin,  My  jB, ■ " 

Umbard.    111. 

WARD  IKE  I 

ilich.;    ■."Chailu'%dwarij 
le  Cfeek,  V'  '   --•  "  ■ 

.  .-    , .antine    (b.    -_-.    — .    _ 

muuham,  do.).      Prepared   in  Bloominglon  1 
STcToM   Bm.  CoU.  and  111.   Wesleyan  Uni 
Prrt.,  Pbilomalbean;   Fres.  and  Treat.,  Y.   1 
C  A-:  Treai..  Alb.   Aun,;  AjwUo  Glee  CIud: 
Ci«.,    Univ.    Regt.       Witb    tSiicago,    Kan.    if 
Neb.  R.   R.,    1S87-SB:   pvl.  pracl ice.    Bloom ing- 
Uo,  lu.,   iBBS-e»i  Qv.  Engr.,  Ho.  Pac.  R.  R.. 
Waih.,     Idaho     and     Mont.,     1889-1901;     Di<r. 
EoR..  Delaware  R.  R.,  Lackawana  &  Western 
S.B.,  N.  J..  1905-. ti  Engr.  and  Contr.,  Port- 
lisd,  O™..    ieii-i6:    St.  liighway   and    Chief 
DqWy  St.    Enjir.,  Ore.    St,   Highway   Comn.. 
yiS;    U.    S.    Shipping   Bd.,   Emergency    Fleet 
Ceif.   RenreKntalire  Grant  Smith-Porter  Ship 
"-     "     '  ~       "      .,    111.    Soc,    Mont. 

:sby.  Church.     Mar- 
1^4,  Lopca,  W^atb. 


^i|  _ 
Ceifk  RepreKDtali'Te  C 
Cb.  Yaril.  19.7-18,  1 
S»e.,  lod  A.  S.  C  E. ; 
lied  Anna  Warren.  O 
(died  Ja    i.   1897.  Hrlc 


1,  Ag  ; 


Etta  Rob 

__. Chiir 

i»oj;  Charlea  Edwa; 


Jl  ij,  i9oi;  Thomaa  Kobinaon.  b  S  aa.  1907 
AUtiu,  sas  E.  foth  St..  Portland,  Ore.; 
t*t.  add..  Grant  Smiih-Forter  Ship  Yard,  da. 


Lemon,  b.  M] 


>U«.)  ud  Pboebe  E... 
tared  in  Champaign  H.  S. 
hctd  Dtcdkine  1887-93; 
Wtiibt  Rubber  Factory,  iG 
Kiuling  Clock  Co.,  iB; 
UgioQ.  Harried  Emme  F 
Ap  iB,  1888,  Kenoiba,  W 

Uman,  b.  Je  17,  1893;  P( 

U,  il«7i  Marion  Almeda,  b.  Ag 
(aoBa^  b.  S  5,  1901.    Addi"- 


joi.  ERVIN  DRYER 
Cmt.  and  Satetmin:  B.  5.  in  U.  E.;  b,  Ag 
14.^60.  Ufayette,  Ind,;  »-  Hiram  G.  (b.  Mr 
t,  il]a,  Dayton.  O.)  and  Catherine  CLindley) 
Bwlb.  Xp  n.  1837,  Hamilton,  do.).  Elec. 
Com.  with  V.  S.  Elec.  Co.,  18879:  Elec. 
Cent,  aad  Engr.  with  WealinghouK,  1889- 
tjnr.  EUT-  *od  Saleinan,  Allia  Chalmeti 
Co..    19^.      Ucm..    A.    I.    E.    E.;     Electro- 


soj.     MARK  FARGUSSON 

hilcct;    B,   S.  in   C-    E.;   C.    E,. 
iSSs.  Chit 


'ot'llf.'  Attended  Cornell  Uni».| 
lyd  Conit.  Co.;  Phoen;'     "-- 


Co.;  Gen.  Engiig.  work,  and  city  surv.j  Yacht 
designing  with  C7  D.  Masher;  Chief  Aisl,  Engr., 
Holland  Submarine  Boat  Co.;  Tech.  Expert Tj. 


„.  Shipbuil— ., 
a<  Ll.  i.1  Nav 
IS.  1,897  and 


"and    Marine    Engrs.; 
r.  Soulhpdti,  N.  C.t 


S04.  BRUCE  FINK 
Professor;  B.  S.i  b.  D  la,  1S61.  BlBckberTr 
Tp.,  III.;  i.  Reuben  (b.  B.nldwinsvill*.  N.  Y.) 
and  Marv  Elizabeth  (Day)  Fink  (b.  do.).  Pre. 
pared  in  Jennings  Sem.,  Aurora,  lil.  Town- 
send  Scholarship  at  Harvard;  A.  M.,  Harvard. 
iSps;  Ph.  D.,  ifniv.  of  Minn.,  1889.  Adelphie: 
Sigma  Xi.  Taught,  Mt.  Vernon.  S.  Dak.. 
1887-9:  Elk  Point,  i889-9»;  Prof.,  Biol.  Unper 
la.  Univ.,  Fayelle,  la..  i89i-i903i  Prof.,  Bot., 


.    Coll.. 


IS  pi. 


-laces;' The' 
of  la.,  F.ar' 


te,  la..  iSSi-S;  numeroua 
t,  including  a  bibtiographjr 

..ladonias:  uotanicai  Sc.  in  Miami  Univ.,  tao6: 
r*cnty-five  yrs.  of  Advance  in  Bot..  1916;  The 
^scomyce<c9  of  0.,  O.  St.  Univ.,  Bui.  19,  '-3'. 
.015.  Fellow,  Am.  Assn.;  mem..  Central  Soc. 
)f  Naluralisit;  Botanical  Soc.  of  Am.;  Acad. 
>f  Sc.  Assoc.  Ed.  of  Mycologia;  O.  Acad,  of 
>c.,  prei.  iqio;  Pre).  Sullivan  Moss  Soc. 
910.      Married    Ida    May    Hammond,    Ja    19. 


Hueb  Willar 
h.  O  B.   1909 


186S.   Cliampaign:    d.    George    (b. 
-  )^_atid  ^to_ui!e__(Stoltey)    Gav- 


Aleibenal. 

Austin  Wes- 

Children: 


Taught  1887-94.  Martie 
ion  ('89).  S  4.  r894.  < 
N'aihan,  b.  180*:  Janet 
drcii.  Cbampaign. 

506,  •FRANKLIN  MARION  GILBERT 
Macliinisl;  B.  S.  in  M.  E.;  b.  Ja  9,  iMa. 
Montgomery.  Tex.;  s,  Thomas  Gilbert  (b.  Lon- 
don. Eng.).  Prepared  in  Univ.  Acad,  Drafla- 
man;  Mech.  Engr.  Married  Anna  Ulrica 
Fuchs.  tSoq.  Children:  Anna  Marion,  b.  S 
10,  moo;  Franklin  Cart,  b.  My  7.  iWi-  Died 
F  3.  1913.  New  York, 


^d  by  Google 


4S  University  of  Illinois 

ioj.     RUDOLPH   ZERSE   GILL 

Contiactor;  Cert.;  b.  My   17.  1866,  Uibaiu; 

Z..  E,  uri^  Hinnjh   K.  ^(Wolft)   GiU.     Pre- 

P.  O. 


K 


Urtaiu   H.    5. 
■,-0]:  U.b: 

... T.;  Shrin 

Oub    gf    Si.    Louii.      

:ll.  O   10,  1B89,  KDQTvaie.  Tenn, 
"   -■-•-'^  '— -    ■-    '-  "    i89«;  F. 


,  A.  F, 


1:  I{udDl-.b  Z< 
[well,  b.  Mr 
I,  Ill.t 


Chil- 
,  _  .  _[Ierick 
r,    Murphyl- 


SaS.  EDWARD  WILLIAM  GOLDSCHMIDT 
(Brolho  of  Hot.  hi,  Sag) 
Din.  Ucr.,  Wagner  Elec  Mfg.  Co.:  b.  Je  ij. 
iSes,  Dsveapori,  U.;  i.  Peter  <b.  1834,  Ger.) 
ud  Elise  (HionchHri)  Goldicbmidt  (b.  iSiS. 
Gcr.).  Prepared  in  Univ.  Acad.  Sale  ud  In. 
..■Il>.in„  nf  F.l,r  Mich,,  WeW.  Elec.  Co.,  Chi 
Jullock  Elee.  Mffc  Co.,  Gin- 


cigo,  1884.1901 
-■TVot'''-' 


New  York  office,  ii.oa-04;  Di.t.  Mb...  Wume. 
Elec  Mti.  Co..  Si.  Louii,  al  N.  V.  office, 
1904—.  Aiaoc.  mem.,  A.  1.  E.  E.;  Engra.  Club. 
K.   Y.      Married   Maud    Kimball.   Je   14.   t8t>4. 


'Jife.' 


1  Norman  Road,  Upper  Mould 


Sio.     GRANT  GREGORY 
(Brother  of  Noi.  140,  179) 

L.:  b.  S  9.  1864,  Ann 
lillon     (b.  Jl  6,  i8», 

lulia  Gregory  (b.  S  7. 
tJniv.  Acid.  Adelpbic. 
City  Star,  1888-1891; 
New>  Bureau,  1892; 
alilics,   N.    Y.    World. 

6-1903;  aut.  nigfat  city  ed.,  TribHit. 
■■-J.J,  ipeculalive  bldj.  in  auburbi  oi  Brook- 
ifn.  i»oi— .  Married  Caroline  Peeplea,  O  14. 
i8gi,  Joliel^  III.  Children:  Doiotby,  b.  S  la. 
18911  John  Worlbingion.  b.  Mr  14,  igoj.  Ad- 
J^A:  ■>.._.,  „ "^ ._  Brooklyn,  N.  Y. 

CHARLES  WEBER  BENSON 


Hanufacluret;  B.  S.  in  H.  E.i  b.  Jl  .8, 
863,  Philadelpliia:  a.  Pomdexter  Smilli  (b. 
3  tilt.  Va.)  and  Amorette  (Rec«)  Hen»n 
;b.  i83J.  N.  C),     Prepared  m  Btidgeton,  (N. 


L  S.;  So.  Jer»e»  Init.;  Slevena  Inil.  of 
lecn.,  Hotoken.  N.  /.;  Univ.  of  Chicago.  Phi 
Kappa  Pri.  M.  Engr.,  Am.  Bridge  Workt.  two 


Ij,  1893,  Chicago.  Addrtii,  J38  N.  Maioi 
Ave.,  Autin.  c£ca«o;  boj,  sdii.,  60;  S.  Dear 
bom  St.,  de. 

ill.     EDWARD     SPENCER    JOHNSON 
-         in   C.    E- 

S60,    Rod 


1.'  &  6-^ 
;.  PaS. 


,  Caa  and  Elec. 


S13.     CLARENCE  ANGIER  LLOYD 

(Brother  of  No.  iBj) 

Auditor  and  Mgr.;  B.  S.i  b.  Ag  a,  |S£6,  La- 

Moille,    111.;    a    David    H.    and    Ellen    Percii 

(Angier)  Lloyd.     Prepared  in  Champaign  H.  S. 

Philomaihean,    Pres.    Expert    for    uT  5.    Elec 

Lighting  Co.;  da.  ThompK  -  " "'-    ' - 

two  ytt:    Supt,.  Cicero   V 

Lighting  Co.,  two  yn.;  oimi..  noi.  uam 
Power  Co.,  one  yi.;  Aut.  Supt..  InitallaDOO 
at  World'i  Columbian  Eipoailion.  Chicago, 
Depl.  Mach.;  Proprietor,  Twin  City  Elec  Co., 
Champaign;  Auditor  Uoyd'a  Main  Su  Store 
and  Mgr.  Lloyd'.  Univ.  Store;  Mfr.  of  Bowi- 
hei  Tellurian.  Inventor  oi  Elec  Tranifer 
Switch;  Voltmeter  Switch;  Motor  Regulator 
for  Organ  Blowing.  Organitt  al  Urn  Baplial 
Church.  Married  Ida  Mae  KellogB.  Ap  ij. 
i8go,  Chicago  (died  Mr  10,  1911);  Kdiie  Maud 
Cole.  My  14,  >»>4.  Children:  Ruben  KellD«, 
b.  F  a3.   1891 ;   MiUred  L.gia  (adopted)  b.  J. 

fel90J  <died  My  igoOJ;  Uanorie  Ziiiir 
lopled)  b.  My  iS,  1906.  Addr.u,  1114  W. 
rk   Ave.,  Champaign. 

ii4.     FRANK  BREWER   LONG 

(Brolber  of  No.  89s) 

Arrh.   Draftsman;   B.  S.   in  Arch.,   1908;   b. 

186},  Hamillan,  O.;  i.Jpbn  Milton 


u  30.  1001,  namiiion,  O. ;  i.lpbn  .,- 

O    ii;,    183;.    Monroe)    and    Eihilj    (Voiheea) 
Brewer  (b.  S  10,  183B,  Hiddletown.  O.).     Pre- 

S.red  in  Virden  H.  S.  Arch.  Dratlaman, 
olabird  &  Roche.  1891—  Mem..  Congr. 
Church;  Univ.  Club  of  Chicago.  Married  Jen- 
nie  May  Ter  Buih,  Je  16,  1899,  Chicago.  Ai- 
dttu.    6;6    Bowen   Ave.,    Chfcago:    but,    aid.. 


SIS.     HENRY  MOLINEAUX  LYUAN 

>I.  E.;  b.  Ap  1,  iS6t. 
[omanio  (b.  Norlharap 
G.  (Alderman)  Lynan 
ared  in    N.  W.    Coll. 


.4N.¥ 


h  St!,">hiladdpbi'.*" 


S16.  WALTER  REYNOLDS  MITCHELL 
(Brother  of  No.  ij6j) 
Teacher:  B.  S,:  b.  0  8.  1861.  Locke.  O.;  a 
Emor  Hawkins  (b.  O.)  and  Emily  SophU 
rRevnalda)  Mitchell  (b.  do.).  Prepareil  in 
Dtn.  Sch.  Adelphic;  Prea.,  Y.  M.  C.  A.:  Hoc 
icholarthip.  Univ.  of  Chicago.  Taught  in  Ur- 
bana  H.  S.,  1888.9;  Gen.  Sec.  Y.  M.  C.  A.. 
Bloomirigion.  1889.91:  taught  in  Bement  B.  S, 
1891:  Hyde  Park  fl.  s!,  Chicago,  1S9.-. 
Aulh.:  Sludies  of  FUnt  Life.  Heath  A  Co., 
>9oo  (with  Pepoon  &  Maxwell).  UarHcJ 
Florence  Medora  Stewart,  Je  ■»,  1689.  Cham- 
paign. Children:  Beulah,  b.  Ja  lA,  1S91; 
Maurice  Stewart,  b.  Mr  10,  189*.  Addrcu, 
1J18  E.  S7'h  St..  Hyde  Park,  Cbicago.f 


iBjS,  Kittery,  Me.) 
Philomaihean:   Prea 

Univ.  Regt.  8.  R.  •.-, 

Trana-Continental    Freight    1 


a  F.  (b.  iSn.  Ack- 
ti.  (Culla)  Moore  (h.| 
lepared  in  Polo  H.  S.I 


^d  by  Google 


w.    F    8,    iQiO. 
1  W>»>,  ^ih. 


•MARK  POWERS 


Pncn.    Died  F  al 

J 19.     ALBERT  LENNOX  RICHARDS 

Eopmer:  C«rt.;  b.  Mr  a,  1865,  Batli,  Eng.; 

I   Atb«t    Healon    <>i.     1816)     and    Fmnnii    L. 


.  (b.  E-;, 


■S;^.^ 


f-Vapier)  Ri. 

Sid»  H.  S.,  Champaign; 

Sula  Ft   R.    R.,    1887-8 

with  U.  S.  Enpig.  Corp.,  Ami:  Ei 

MsTied   laabrlTc    N.    Noble,   Ji   9. 

DiHO.  Calif.     Child.  Alberta,  b.  t> 

.Uirru,   Fedenl   Bldg.,  Bock   lali 

RIN 

'1 68) 
).  Catli 


.,    .889;-. 

ens.   Sao 

,'v,,r- 


■,  111-; 


,.  F.  A.  M.;  L  O.  O.  F, 


RidgelT  Bank 


i8]4.  Franklin.   III.). 

Spfingfidd,  ni" 
K.  P.;  M.  W. 
Itwell.  My  i«. 
Dorolhr  Sut 
1  Koble  Ave., 


U6g.,  d 


jii.  GRANT  WARREN'  SPEAR 
V.  P.  and  Mar.,  Drue  and  Cbem.  Worki; 
B.  S.  in  M.  E.;  b.  Ap  ?,  1867,  Aurora,  III.; 
t.  Warren  tb.  Buriinilon.  Vt.)  and  Mslildl 
iGriftib)  Spear  (b.  CfiauUuqua  Co..  N.  Y.). 
Piemced  in  W.  Aurora  H.  S.  Fr«.,  Claaa; 
Wiium  100  and  210  yd.  Conl.  Prea..  Warren. 
Spear  k  Co.,  Aurora,  III.,  1887-951  v.  P. 
Eiittrn  Mgr..  Dearborn  Chem.  Co.,  i8j 
Mem..  Chicago  Aih.  Aaan.;  N.  Y.  R.  R.  ' 
UC-i.  ud  Dealer!  Club;  A.  S.  M.  E. 
titd  Mary  Cair.  N  ii,  1B90.  Argen 
t-bild,  EmilY  Lenore.  b.  F  a.  1806.  A 
Sj9  W.  End  Ati.,  N.  Y.;  bm.  aid..  199 


^■te; 


BEDROS  TATAR  I  AN" 

rhein.;  b.  Conilanlingple,  1 
der.  Mgr..  (old  mine.  Dale. 
>»,  Care  of  Agr.    Coll.   oi 


cSK 


.....  ..  - =  ,.-.  -X. ...,.  N.  J.)   anij 

Margaret  S.  (Grigia)  Tavlor.  Prepared  in 
Univ.  Acad.  Sigma  Chi.  Chicago  Dnty  Ntm 
and  Rrcord,  1B87-89;  Chicago  Htrald.  iSe^-gA; 
Uni  York  Journal,  18516-1000;  firdict.  looo-a. 
Addriii.  ScarKlale,  Weatchesler  Co.,  N.  Y.f 


MERTON  BENWAV  WAITE 

;    B.    S.;    b.    Ja    aj,    iS6s, 

-      "        "  aSyille,  N.  Y.) 


Plant  FatholOEiit;  B.  S.; 
Uregon,  111.;  s.  £1.  (b.  iSii 
ind     Elizabeth     (Benway) 


Renalaer   Co.,    N.    Y. 

H.  S.  Cap!..  Priie  -_o.,  univ.  negi.,  ibbo; 
Philomalhean.  Botanical  Aaal.,  Univ.  of  111.. 
1B87-8;  U.  S.  Dept.  Agr.,  18S8-1911.  DiKov- 
ered  Inaecl  Diatribution  of  Pear  Blight  Bac- 
teria, I8»i;  Self'tterility  of  OrcbariT  Fniita, 
iBfla-j.  Ariiclet,  Pollination  of  Pomacooua 
Fruita:  Pollination  of  Pear  Flower);  Cauae  and 
Prereniion  of  Pear  Blight;  Fungicidea  and 
Their  Use  in  Preventing  Diaeaaea  of  Frutu; 
Other  paperi  on  Orchard  Diaeaiet.  Mem.. 
Coamoa  Club:  A.  A.  A.  S.;  Bot.  Soc.  Am.; 
Fkit.  Soc.  of  Waahington:  Bi^ol.  Soc.  of  Waah. 
Inglon.  Addrtis.  Dept.  of  Agr.  Washington, 
D.  C.t 
saj.  HERBERT  BALDWIN  WILLIAMS 
Min.  Engr.:  B.  S.  in  Min.  E.:  b.  1861, 
Ridgefarm.lll.;  a.  R.  Williams.     Addrtis,  Wil- 


a  Maria  (Jacoby)  \ 


Aletl 


Aatn.,    18B7. 
)  Union  of  II 


.   Y.   W.   C. 


anS   Urbina   H.   i. 
Claas;    Prea.,   Aleth. 

i88s-6;     Prea.,    Oral ,     .,-,.      _..    _., 

Baptist  Young  People's  Union  of  111.,  i8gi-: 
Prea.,  Wonian^i  Soc.  of  Baptist  Church,  Lins 
Prea.,  Woman's  Miss.  Circle,  Bapiiat  Church, 
Frankfort,  Ind.  Married  Pearl  Adotph  Elder, 
Ap  14,  1804,  Champaign,  (died  Ja  16,  igii). 
Children:  Williiia  Addiion,  b.  Mr  la,  189s; 
Marianna,  b.  Ap  ij.  1897:  Hulda  Alexandra, 
b.  Mr  19,  i8q«;  Vicnria  Alberta,  b.  S  ij.  1901; 
Paul  Adolph,  b.  S  13,  1001;  Olivia  Alfreda, 
b.  S  13,  1901:  Theodore  Allen,  b.  N  10,  1901; 
lane  Avia,  b.  Ap  1.  1906;  Eatctle  Angeline,  b. 
Ja  38.  1910.     Aidr,u.  Palflcioi,  Tex.f 


CLASS  OF  1888  (27  LIVING,  7  DEAD) 

j»7.  MARY  LENA  BARNES 
B.  L.:  b.  Ag  1,  1861,  near  Champaign;  d. 
Joba  Norria  (6.  S  19,  1844,  near  CifcteviUe, 
Kekaway  Co..  0.)  and  Eliu  J.  (McMillen) 
Biroo  <h.  N  14,  1840.  near  Loganapon,  CaH 
r,..,  Indj.  Prepared  in  Champaign  fi-  h. 
.V  M..  Hartsville  Coll..  1B97.  Treaa..  See., 
Pftt.,  Aleibenai;  Inier-aoc  Oral.  Aaan.  Prof,. 
Mjth.,  Hi         "■'     "  "       ■■■'-   •-"-'■ 


,  .1  Har.. 

ifimvarda 


I'oH..     iS97-'«>" 

Studied    Greek    al    Central 

Colli    two    yra-. 

Contributed    artielea    to   pa- 

5''i.-s«ri! 

ctutea,  including:    The  Refgn 

Catholic    liBoal;    a    crmquc 

m   J.    G.    Holl 

nd'a    -Kalhrina''    (1893);    an 

Mary    Lyon    (,gj,7V    leciurca 

Lucre tiui  and  hia  Relation  to 

ft'i»dworth'a"pi 

(1899)1    Savonarola    (1900); 

11*01);  The   Mc 

i&.'i^S. 

aa.    before    bd.    of    mECs.    ol 

Bmbren  Church 

Am.    Aidrtu, 

>S  Spring  St.,  Eureka  Springa 

5j8.     -ETTA  LORRAINE  BEACH 

(WRIGHT) 
(Wife  of  No.  4SS:  Siaier  of  No.  630) 
Cert.;  B.  S.  in  L.  &  S..  1914;  b.  F  14,  1860, 
id.:  d.  George  W.  (b.  New  York)  and  Lydia 
.  (Sima)  Beach  (b.  O.).  Prepared  in  Pub. 
ch.  and  Female  H.  S.,  Louiaville.  Ky.  Am., 
rl,  Univ.  of  III.,  1888-9-  Married  John 
dwards  Wright  ("85).  My  s.  iBga.  Cbam- 
lign.     Died  Ag  11,  1917,  St.  Louia. 

J19.     JOHN   GRANT  BEADLE 
Architect:  Cert,  in  Arch.;  h.  igSt,  Kewanee, 
I.;  a.    E.  Beadte.     Addrtii  117  Z.   Main  St., 


10.     BENJAMIN    BING 
;    B.    S.    in     " 
867,   Urbani 
and  Beliie  < 
Prepared 
Soc.  Aaat.  I 


<b.  ;* 


iSjV^Ge'r'l^n'iS'Bellie  (Meyer)  Bin!  (b.  Je  15. 
:hem.,  U.  P.  R.  R.  Co., 
iaaD-9i:  ldici  asbl.  Cheni^  Armour  4  Co., 
Packing  Houaea,  iBgt-ga;  Chief  Aaat.  Chem., 
C,  M.  *  St.   P.  B.  R.  Co..   iB9i-j;  merchant. 


^d  by  Google 


Prei.,  Parent  and  Tuchci*  Aim.  Harried 
Paul  AlexaDdcr  Entowa,  Ao  o,  iSgj,  Mbidd 
Cit».  lU.  Children:  Freda  EBie,  fc  Mr  S. 
iB«4:  Ian  Matheri,  b.  O  I,  1696:  Kenneth 
Paul,  b.  Ap  6,  1901;  Harold  Eugene,  b.  Jc 
II,  1911.     Aiimt.  Soti  W.  Bridge  St..  BlacV 

Sji.  GEORGE  WILLIAM  MYERS 
FroCeMor;  B.  L.  in  L.  &  S.j  M.  U,  1B91; 
b.  Ap  JO,  1864.  Cbampairi  Co.;  a,  Robert 
Henr>  (b.  Ap  3".  '»ii>  »n<l  Mary  Helen 
iSbawhan)  Myeri.  Prepared  in  Urbana  H.  S. 
Ph,     D..     Ludwig    Ma-millian    Univeriitat    lu 

Inlei'soc!  Conl.:  Ed!  '/("iilf""  Philomatbean. 
Prea.,  Excelsior  term;  Slnna  Xi:  Phi  Beta 
Kappa.     Intlr.,  Math.,   Umv.   of  ni.,   iBSB^^i 

Awt.  Prof.,  dt        "  "-  '     "  -' 

and  Aat'""  -   ' 


i890-9S;    Aaioc.   Prof., 

■89S-j;    Pff^   A- 

itron.  Ob>.,  rfo.. 


of  Mat. 


Von    Lominera    Experin  an 

Paul     Trench,     iM:     L......u.."uu,>..     "-Jer 

den  Lichtwecblel  dea  Sternea  Beta  Lyrae; 
Light  chatim.  of  U.  Pegasi;  articles,  Mi.ed 
Math,  in  The  Univ.  ol  Chicago  H.  S..  Sell. 
Sc.  and  Mallt.,  as  PP-,  '91':  <*'>■.  Report  on 
Teach.  Secondary  1* aih.  in  France,  Sch.  Riv.. 
IS  pp.,  1911:  Math,  in  Elem.  Sch.  and  Kd^n.. 

«h..  Ed-I.  Uenlhly.  ao  pp.,  igii;  numerous 
other  atlidea  in  mag.  along  (due.  linea.  Life 
mem.,  Aitron.  GeKlftchaft,  1806;  A.  A,  A.  S.. 
1897;  Soc.  Astronomlque  de  Beige.  1896;  Soc. 

Am™M™h!'"soo,,''l9<>4rN-"^*A./i"S^*'Ci'rculo 
Math,   di    Palermo.      Married    Mary  E»b    S,m. 

te  17,  iSgo,  Urbana.  Children:  Sarah  Helen. 
.  My  ai,  1890;  Joseph  William,  h.  S  19,  1892: 
Margaret  Eliiabeth,  b.  S  14.  1898:  Eleanor,  b. 
N  II,  1901  (died  My  18,  1903).  Addriit,  1953 
E,  7Jd  St.,  Chicago.t 

5SJ.       JACOB  ALLEN  PATTON 

-  "  ■  -em.:  b.  S  JO. 
1  Ruah  (b.  O 
inah  Matgare' 
arleuon.'ll.). 
M.  D;  Kuah 
1  Rho  Sigma: 

Sura..  189*^1 
Medica,  1893 


:n».  Co..  looS: 

,    Auth.:  Lab. 

Therapeutics. 

I  Mem..  Baptist 

I  and  l4.  J.  St. 

logical  Asm.; 

iv.;  Montdair 
Club:   Essex 

Y.   M.   C.   A. 

r,  N  II.  iSjci, 

I  8.   1895-,''"- 

bul.  add..  Prudential  Life  Ins.  Co.,  Med.  Dept.! 
Newarli,  N.  J. 

SSJ.     EDWARD  WEBSTER  PICKARD 

Journalist:  A.  B.  in  I~  &  S.;  b.  S  :;.  1864. 

Madison,  Wii.;  >,  Joseph  Coffin  (b.  iBa6)   and 

Mary  Ann  (Storer)  Pickard  (b.  Londot.,  Eng.>. 


Sigma  Chi:    Prea.,   Pbilomathi 
Awn.;   Prea.     '  "*■ 
Univ.     Bn. 

Cliieato   Ev4 


Tree  Orator;  aAj 
wilh    Chuaia 


,  -Jit.  of 

with  Chuatp  Nrmt, 
Evtninr  Po»(;  Wtiitrn  Stmpattr 
Meni.^_  TrcBi  _  Club   of  Chicago,   Set, 


ihe  "Book;  lUini  Qub  of  Chicago.'  Addna. 
7  CriUy  Court,  Chicago;  bis.  add.,  s"   W. 

SS4.     RAYMOND    MASON    PLACE 
Lawyer:  B.  L.;  b.  Mr  4,  1866.  Foster,  R.  1.; 

s.  Jason  T,  (b.  S  10,  i8ao,  do.)  and  Martha  E 
(Peck)  Place  (b.  My  33,  1S34.  Dighton,  Mau.J. 
Prepared  in  E.  Greenwich  Acad.;  Eureka  Coll. 
Ade^phic.  Taught,  1888-9;  Ncwipsper  work. 
1889-99;  Lawyer  1S99— .  Mem,,  Chicago  Bar 
Assn.;  Press  Club  of  (fhicago.  Married  Nannie 
Carey,  Ja  11,  190a.  Addrtii.  318  N.  Vtatpta 
Ave.,  Park  Ridge,  111. 

Sis.  WARREN  RUSSELL  ROBERTS 
Prea,  Consulting  and  Conat.  Engog.  Co.; 
B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  b.  O  ao.  1863,  Sadorua.  IIL; 
s.  Samuel  Martin  (h.  Ap  4.  sSn,  Great  Fall*. 
N.  H.)  and  Celeslia  Wood  (Myers)  RabcRs 
(b.  la  17,  iS]4,  Blackitone.  Maaa.).  Prepared 
in  Sadoius  and  Champaign  H.  Scba.  Philo- 
mathean;  C.  E.  Club.  Bridge  Engr.,  1888-91; 
Engr.  of  Bridges  for  Cily  of  Chicaao,  two  yr*; 
Prea.  and  Gen.  Mgi.  of  Engng.  and  dontrmcting 
Co.  that  built  Lib.  of  UhIt.  of  111.  and  Unir. 
Hall  for  Univ.  of  la.;  Prci.,  Roberts  h  Schaeler 
Co..  Consulting  and  Const.  Engra.  Eiecutne 
Officer  in  Charge  of  the  Const,  branch  of  Ibe 
Cantonmenl  Div..  Q-  M,  G.  O..  (now  Const. 
Div.  of  Ihe  War  Depl.)  1017—.  Mai..  Q.  M. 
R.  C.  1917;  Ll.  Col..  Q.  M.  Corpa.  N.  A..  loiS. 
Auth.i  Article  an  Ihe  deaigning  and  building 
of  the  Van  Buren  St.  Bridge,  a  new  lypc  ol 
Rolling-Litt  Bridge.  Chicago,  hv.  ol  Wtitm 

ou.'a7tid«''for'"Enfnr'an*S"«i*''Jiu'',r*oS 
-     ■        "■ "    ■    "     "     '    ■'■'■  i;  PUnlf 

pariiion"of"£oii'r'for'Markeir""   ""' 
Western    f  -    -  ' 


i,Mod.  Coal  Mini 

Mariied    Lucy 


ucjt    C. 
.„.        .,        ,  ,     -    -    ,-.--        -lildren: 

b.  11  18.  1894;  Kathryn  Stewart,  b.  F  4.  iBg6: 
Eliiabeth  Evans,  b.  F  9.  >9oa.  Addrtti.  Ac- 
Cormiik   BIdg.,  Chicago. 

SS6.  JONATHAN  HUNTOON  SAMUELS 
Engineer:  B.  S.  in  M.  E.;  b.  Ag  11.  1S66: 
s.  Charles  Fred  (b.  F  ao,  1839.  Adelaf,  Sweden) 
and  Hannah  CecilU  (Hunto^n)  Samuels  (b.  S 
33.  1845,  Moline.  111,).  Prepared  in  Moline 
H.  S.;  Augustana  Coll.  Philomalhean;  Capl. 
Unit.  Regt.  Draftsman,  Wabash  Shops,  Spring- 
field, 111.,  1888-9:  Designei  and  Draftsman. 
Williams,  While  &  Co..  ^loline  111..  1889-91; 
Insp.,  manufactured  goods  and  Su_pt,  of  Bldga.. 
Mofine  Plow  Co.,  i89'-S;  Supt..  Factory  Erec- 
tion. Ottawa.  III..  1S9S-7;  with  D.  M.  Sechler 
Carriage  Co..  Moline.  111..  1890—;  elected  Gen. 
Mgr..  1900:  Pies..  Ft.  Madison  Plow  Co., 
i9oS->6:  with  Univ.  Tractor  Plant.  Moline,  III.. 
1916 — .     Auth.;    Annual    pamphlets    regarding 

liig'"lf'"1erliliKr""'  iSem.^Congr.  Church. 
Married  Lucy  Beatrice  Fisk.  Ja  aj,  1901. 
Child.  Florence  Cecilia,  b.  Mr  ].  190s.  Addms. 
JSiS  6th  Ave.  Moline.  III. 

557.  JOHN  VICTOR  EMANUEL  SCHAEFER 
Engineer;  B.  S.  in  M.  E..  .90s;  h.  Ja  »s. 
1865,  Granville,  III.;  s.  Frederick  (b.  Ger.) 
and  Anna  (Eichenbauei)  Schaefer  (b.  Ja.). 
Prepared  in  Granville  Schi.  Philomathean: 
Winner  1SI  priie  Philomathean  Declam.  Con- 
test:  won  Inter-Soc.  Drat.  Contest  and  Inter- 
coll.  Oral.  Contest:  jrd  place,  Intei«MC  OraL 
Conteet,  Gteencastle,  Inil.  Mech.  Exp..  Ailing- 
ton  &  Curtis  Co.,  Chicago,  1889:  Instr..  Macb. 


^d  by  Google 


Baccalaureate  Alumni 


I.  Co.,  Chi 


;  Drtfitn 


— — , ._,  .„,„  „;  Engc,  A.  L. 

Ide  a  Son,  Spiinificlil,  1893-1:  Come.  Engr., 
Lmk-BeU  MacL  Co.,  Chicago,  1904;  oiganlied 
Schufer  iilg,  Co.,  Birminiharo.  Ala.^  igof, 
V.  P.  ind  Gen.  Mgr.,  Scllai'  '"^  " 
Bitningh--     *'-      "'    "     

-■   '-.   cJCfehii 


?-tKi 


.,  Roberti  and  Schaefe 
■     :     t_mein    Go. 
i  Tittt.     Utm. 


A.  S.  U.  E.;  Wnt  Sac.  oi  Engrs.  Aulb.: 
PiDphlcu  on  subjects  of  Coal  WasBing.  Htm.. 
Hudst  Church.    Uartied  Eva  Shepherd,  Gran- 


UJHl 


r.    B.    O    a. 
Chicago. 


jjB.     roA    MAY    STOLTEY    (PETTY) 
(Wife  of  No.  441) 

Cert.;  b.  Ap  11,  1869.  C 
D    (b.     iMi,     Hanover,    '  I 

(finer)  Slotlev  <b.  181;.  1 

Mred   in    Cbampaign   H. 

Siler  Petty  CSs).  18S9.  CI  1 

UiB  ruber,  b.   D  S,  1889: 
».   1891;    Julia    C,    h,  J  I 

Helen,    b.    N    i,    iSgS;    St _.    .      ; 

190s:  Tfaomai  Hcnrr.  b.  Ag  iS,  iqoii  Georg 
RilcT.  Jr..  b.  Ag  ai.  190S.  Ad4riu,  R.  t< 
Oklahoma  City.  Oh  la. 


Prepared  in  Charleatoo  H.  S.  Local  Engr.'. 
Middlcbo rough  to  St.  Louii  Terminal;  Reaidcnl 
Engr.,  1803.50;  Ami.  Chief  Engr^  igoo-oi. 
Married  itary  Swannell.  Je  4,  1890,  Champaign 
Killed,  D  lb.  1901.  East  St.  T.ouis,  111- 


sSo.     CHARLES    PHILIP   VAN    GUNDY 

Chemiat:  B.  S.  in  Chem.;  b.  Ja  s,  i8«7, 
Springfield.  III.;  *.  Daniel  (b.  Je  is,  iSiS. 
Exeter.  Scon  to..  111.)  and  Frances  Mary 
(Mooret)  Van  Gundy  (b.  S  19.  1S18,  Cincin- 
nati). Prepared  in  Springfield  H.  S.  Pbilo- 
Riathean;  Local  Ed.,  Illini,  iS8«-7;  Bus.  Hgr.. 
1887-88:  Assl.  Ed.,  Soehografh:  Pres.  Alb. 
Assn.;  Univ.  Bateball  team;  Class  Poer  Aasi. 
Chemist,  B.  &  0.  R.  R.,  1888-00:  Laugblin  & 
Co^  Iron  Furnaces,  .890-a;  Chief  Chem..  B, 
&  O.  R.  R.,  iBgi— .  Mem.,  A.  C,  S.;  Am.  Soc, 
for  TeMing  Material);  Soc.  of  Chem.  Indna. 
Married  Esther  Louise  Bellis,  On,  19O}.  Balti- 


CLASS  OP  1889  (21  LIVING,  5  DEAD) 


561.  CLEAVES  BENNETT 
(Brother  of  Noi.  68i.  Ij0») 
Phys.  and  Sutg.:  M.  L.,  1893;  M.  D..  1896; 
k  Uy  9,  i8yo_,  Mattoon.  III.;  ).  Charles  <b. 
Mr  n,  1839.  Bridgelon.  Me.)  and  Suaan  W. 
ICeaTM)  Knnett  (b.  Mr  7.  1841,  do-)-  Pte- 
pared  in  Mattoon  H.  S.  Pbiloraathean.  Assl. 
Lilin,,  Univ.  of  lU.  to  1894;  Pbysician  and 
Sorg.  since  1B96.  Co.,  Si.  and  Am.  Med.  Assn. 
Harried  Frances  Hodges,  D  19,  1897,  Cham- 
paign. Children:  Ceorge  L.,  b.  Ja  6,  1001; 
Cbarles  H.,  b.  S  8,  1906.  AdJreii,  71a  W.  Park 
St..  Champaign;  tnii.  add,.  41B  Illinois  Bidg.,  da. 

FREDERICK   MARSH    BENNETT 

"  of  No.  678:  Brother  of  No.  933) 
aergynun:  B.  L.;  b.  Ap  6,  18S6,  Wood- 
nock,?).;  a,  George  F.  <b.  fa  11.  1836,  Wood- 
nork.  Vt.1  and  Orpha  A.  (Harsh)  Bennett  (b. 
i»j7,  Woodstock,  O.).  Prepared  in  Atlanta 
u  (f    .     ..     ■, J    ,g,        pj,i  Beta  Kappa; 


161.     FRl 

(Husband 


Hi.  I 


resbmsn    Clas. 
1.  lUioi,  four 


,    Was 
Xie..  Keok 


:  Salt  Lake  Ciiy, 

)«i'nMtown""a"V9T4-^"  Ed!  several  church 
lapers.  Aulh.  of  sermons  and  articles  in  the 
Chriitian  Rtfitttr,  Tkt  Near  Unity.  Springfield 
RiMHcan.  etc.  Htm.,  Klissionary  Council  Am. 
I'nitariin  As^n.:  Field  Agt.  Am.  Unitarian 
Assn.,  N.  Y.  Citjr,  191  j-ui  Dir.,  West.  Unilar- 
iiB  Conf.;  Missionary  Mo.  Valley  Unitarian 
Conf..  Prcs.,  Meadville  Unitarian  Conf.  Mar- 
■ied  Alice  May  Barber  (-oil.  S  5.  180S.  La  Fox 
111.  Children;  Orpha  ^telle.  b.  N  39.  1896 
<'li«l  F  IS.  T9II):  Lawrence  Barber,  b.  Ap  aj, 
«».    Addrtit.  1411  Elm  St..  Youngstoon,  O. 

163.     CHARLES   ARTHUR   BOPES 

Farmer,  Stock  Raiser  and  Banker;  B.  S.  )n 
.\fr.;  h.  S  so,  1B67.  Reynolds,  111.;  ».  David  (b. 
.*Ji,  Colombia  Co..  Pa.)  and  Sarah  (Titter- 
umlon)  Bopcs  (b.  i8i^  Ross  Co..  O.).  Pre- 
nred  in  Country  Sch.  and  Univ.  Acad.. 
i8i4-s-  Philomatliean;  Agr.  Club.  Farming. 
flKknising  and  feeding.  1889 — ;  Bankinr 
i«j— ;  Dir..  Farmers'  Si.  Bank,  Reyr-"-   "' 


Banking. 

lids.  iir. 


Risk!  Rock 


Island,  Ilt^  1911— .     Me 
Add'tMj,  Reynolds.  111. 


■CHARLES  WESLEY  BRIGGS 
r:  LL.  B.  in  L.  &  S,;  b.  i86t,  Lincoln 
L,  Mrs.  M.  E.  Lasher.     Died  S  3 


189B,  Ctaica 

;«5.     LILLIE  O.   BRONSON 
Cert,    in    L.    &    S.;    H.    L„    1014;    b. 
Akron  Tp.,   Peoria  Co..  111.;   d.  DeLomi 

(Gue)    Bro 

Prepared 

„  ..., Prea.     Pro 

Mem..  M,  E.  Church.  Addrrii.  110?  W.  Illinois 
St..  Urbana;  bui.  add.,  Calahan  Hillcrest.  31 
White  St.,  Eureka  Spri^ngs.  Ark. 

j66.     ALBERT  CARVER 

Asst.  Prin.:  B.  S.  in  St.:  b.  D  1?.  i86j. 
Springlield,  III.:  s.  Felix  (b.  O  4,  1B18,  Dayton. 
O.)  and  Rachel  Tamsen  (Conner)  Carver  (b. 
My  7.  "84'.  Springfield.  lll.>.  Prepared  in 
Springfield  H.  S.  CUss  Orator:  Capl.,  Univ. 
Regt.  Raised  a  company  far  Spaniab-Ameri- 
can  War,  not  musiered  into  service.  Past 
Commander,  K.  T.  Deacon,  Presby.  Cfaurch. 
Instr.,  Physio  H.  S.,  Springfield.  Mat. 
ried  Eliiabeth  C.  Payrann.  Aj  u,  1B96, 
Springfield,  III.  Addrtsl.  no  W.  Allen  Su, 
Springfield,  IlL 

567.     BLANCHE   ADELIADE   CHURCH 
Teachei-i  B,  L.:_b. 

'""    ""'"'""(L's 


._;!  EJwar._  ,_  ,  .. 
Jane  Gertrude  (Le 
1837,  Dewilt,  N.  v.). 


qf- 1" 


;    The     Sorbonne 


1898-11 


,  Hist,  and  Propbecy;  Pres..  Orat.  Assn.. 
erm.  Teacher,  Ottawa  Tp.  H.  S.,  1839-93: 
!d  at  Chicago  Art  Inst..  1894-s;  taught, 
ta  Pub.  Sch..  t89«-8;  taughl  LaSafle  H.  S., 
L171    Cent.    H.  S.,    Grand    Rapids,    Mich., 


AMY  COFPEEN 

:rof  No».73S.  i>i6) 
t;  B.  L.  in  L.  &  S.; 


^d  by  Google 


University  of  Illinois  l»88g 

in  Litchfield,  iSfi—.  City  Ally.,  Litchfield. 
1893-4;  Muter,  in  Cbuccrj  of  UantEonKr? 
<-"  '«oi-s.  Mirrjcd  Ev>  M.  Hirtin.  Ht  '3, 
SprTngfield     111.      Children:    Dwighl  K„ 


1903,    Springfield,   111.      I 
b.  Hy   I,    igoS;  Piul  M. 

child  died  in  infancr.     A... „ 

St..  Litchfield,  111.;  bm.  add.,  405  N.  SuU 


in  infancr.     Addriu.  1013  Madi»B 
ield.  111.;  bin.  odo"  ""    " 


574.  DAVID  ROBIKSON  KINKEAD 
(Brother  of  No.  7^0} 
Dial.  Foreman:  B.  S.  in  M.  E.  and  C.  £.;  ti 
D  S.  1866,  Earlviile.  IlL:  ■.  Joaeph  R.  (b.  Meid- 
.ille'  Pa..  1834)  andjuli*  (Robln.on)  Kinkeul 
(b.  ^.  W  111.,  .818).  Prepared  in  Eirlvillc 
sub.  icha.  ^ngr.  in  Chicago,  Oil  Cilf  and  la- 
Sependence,  Kan.;  Dist.  Foreman.  P.  O.  »  & 
Co.  Married  Dora  M.  Weber,  Je  ao,  iS);, 
Earlviile,  111.  Child,  Doroihv  Eltiabelh,  ,b. 
n  14.  1904.     Addrev.  «s  W.  Vea  St..  PaoU. 

S7J.  'CyRUS  ALMON  LEWIS 
Firmer  and  Areh.i  B.  S.  in  Arch.;  b.  My  m. 
iB«3.  Joliet.  111.:  «.  C.  A.  (b.  Decatur,  N.  Y.) 
aSd'femmeline  (Seward)  Lewis  <b.  do.),  .^.cb.. 
Spokane  and  Whatcom,  Warii..  1 890 :  Faimer. 
Joliei,  HI..  i89r.  Mem.,  M.  E.  Cbureh.  Mu- 
ried  Anna  Morton,  O  20,  1889.  Hope.  Idaho 
(died  Ja  1,  tS90i  Lulu  B.  Ames  My  1,  lith 
Sprinriield.  I".  Children:  Anna  Isabelle.  b.  F 
if,  1807  'died  Mr  8.  1807):  Dorothy  Pnngles. 
b.  Jl  17,  1898;  Franklin  Spencer,  b.  N  9,  1901- 
Died  Ja  la,  1908. 

576.     'JAMES  LIVINGSTONE  LEWIS 

B.  L.  in  L.  ft  S.:  b.  iSjo.  Franklin  Co.,.III.; 

..  Eliiabeth  Lewie.     Died  D  10,  1894.  Gaiuei 


577.  EDWARD  FRANCIS  LIGARE 
Engineer;  Cert.;  B.  S.  in  Min.  Engr..  1914;  J. 
S  4.  18*6.  EKanaba,  »«''.:  •-George  G.(h 
.8ai,  WiocheMer  Eng.)  and  EliMbelh  Grer 
(Steele)  Ligare  (h.  i8;g,  Rochester  N._J.'- 
Prenared  in  Glencoe  H.  S.  Married  Edith 
Francii  Hovey,  S    19.   1895.     Cbildrei"-  "-- 


■  900;   Kobe  It 
1  ftoyey,  b,   O 


,,  iosD>  nil"  Louiae,  b. 
£dward,  b.    D  18,   19D4I 


Gen.  Mgr.;  B.  S.  in  M.  t.  o-  f  ar.  >""• 
SadoruB,  111.:  ..  Obetlin  C.  (b.  D  10.  1835- 
^in™i.ig<.   O.)    and    Margaret   E.    (Sadorut 


MiConney    (h- 

S';'ETBl'"889"rs;pT;'crn«Tr8;^ 

Drafliman.     SupL.     Aa.l,    W^--     "»''Ji.„i«'J 
^^^^     Conaulling  ;Engr.,  ^Min- 

HoUhoff    "iili 

office.  Allia  (..naimera  "-o.,    1  ws-v  u  ■- 

The   F,    M.    Davi.    Uon   Worka   Co. 


neltet  Supply  Co.,  i897-"90J! 
iDlihoff  Mach,  Co.,  1902-4;  Mgr^,  _-- 
.ffice.  Allia  Chalmera  Co.,  1905-9;  Geo-  •'l'" 
-  -  M.  Davi.  Iron  Work.  Co,.  1909-lt. 
,gr..  The  Plaioea  Iron  Worka  Cb„ 
1016—  Married  Gertrude  1.  Schtiver,  AP  W. 
fea.  Denver.  Children:  Robert  Clay.  6.  Je 
.r  .89i  (died  Jl  .8.  '??4)tV.rgm-..  t  My  7. 
1904.     Adi'iii.  116J  Vine  St,.  Denver. 

579  OLIVER  STEPHEN  MOLES 
Teacher;  B.  L.;  M,  L.,  1893;  b.  J.  16,  i»i. 
Peoria-  a  Oliver  (b.  Mr  la,  1805,  Dumfnel, 
S^t  )  'and  Ma.y  (Itobeilson)  Mole.  [b..  Je  i<>. 
181s,  Gla.gow,  do,).  Prepaied  hy  pvt.  «in™J- 
lion.  Ph.  D..  Univ.  of  Denver,  1897.  A?"* 
phic;  Claaa  and  Commencement  Drat.  Ptin- 
Ich..  Monroe,  la,:  SupL,  Canon  CtT.  Cj^o^ 
Prin  Logan  Scb..  Denver.  1893  SI. taught,  W^ 
Side   H,   S„  Chicago,    'ScS't; /'""-b  Shernan 

. .  ^t;i;§'Si"a?;i.'s:n.^ir.'.'.^.fcis.^ 


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'M 


Baccalaureate  Aluu 


55 


DL  (died  F  8.  I»i6).  Children:  Hi 
Suphtn,  b.  ]t  17,  1B91:  Lkon  EMbcr.  b,  1 
i)«7;  ElcuDr  and  ETelyo,  b.  D  ip.  1901. 
J'(«,  Wbut  Ridge.  Colo. 

•LEANAH  JANE  PAINE 


(Si.t 


^.4  S-:  b.  Jl  7.  - 

adrcw  IiekMO  (b.  Ag  i 

.)  and  Elil-'— ■■    *—    '=' 


>.  66s) 


^ ,_     .^  -,.  i8ji,  Griflan, 

^liMtMtb  Ann  (Shack Icford)  Pline 
10.  Mr  7,  iSa7.  DinTille,  Ky.).  Prepared  in 
Sidney  and  Champaign  H.  Schj.     Y.^W.^C.  A. 


S.    C.    E.;    W.    C. 


SBl.     LUTHER 

(Brother  of  No. 
ProttMor;  B.  S.r  M,  S., 


111.;  t  j;hn'lailton"'(b."r8i3rMaJry'Co!,' 
--■  Ruth  Na_omi  (Jone«)_  Ron  CV*''' 


J»"isl  "i;e«."o™ 

OtiL;  Prea.,  aau. 

Nit     St.,    .890-1;    P 

.    Drake    UniT., 


1;    P_ro(., 

Sin.  Lab.',  I907-14J  Sec.'la.  Acad",  oi  Sc;  Prof. 
>(  Zool.,  1914—.  Ed.  of  Proc.,  1906-iJ;  Pret., 


TX'^Ha 


15:    Prelim.    Ne 
Pnc.  la.  Acad. 

ome    Manitoba    i 


"W 

Hi  Daphnia  and  ! 
of  iL.  da.  Vol. 
DD  llie  NumbcT 
Seh.  BIdga.   rfc.  Vol.  13, 


I.  Nat..  Vol 
n  Proc.   /o 

cr'ciaJwIn 


i    Moil 


,    Vol.    1.1.   pp.    273-1 

ly  Health  Regulalic 

la.,  do.,  pp.  aa9-4o;  Trophoapongium  of  t^ 
"  ■■    ^  ■  e  6-ayfiab,  four.  Com^.  Nnro, 
Fellow,  Am.  Microi.  Soc 
i.      Married    Ellen    Mar 
Lnerell,  III.     Childrei 


!i:':T'i"i'- 


J,  u  ..,   ..,., 

Kulh  Lornia,  b.   S   J,   .-,.,, . 

!>.  F  2g.   1901 1    Mary   Ketlog,  b.   Ap 
Aii,,u,  ,]o8,  a7lh  St..  Dea  Moinei. 


S8i.  MYRTLE  EVA  SPARKS 
Teacher;  A.  B.  in  L.  ft  S.;  A.  H..  iSoo;  b. 
0  9,  iS6t,  New  Haven,  la.:  d.  Fanny  Moore. 
Alethcnai;  Y.  W.  C.  A.  Taught  Latin  in 
Ottawa.  III.  Mem.,  Preaby.  Charch;  Modem 
Lilenrtare  Club.  Addrtii,  care  Ottawa  High 
School,  Ottawa,   111. I 


S83. 


.  E.;  b.  Je  19,  t86s. 

«—■■ -V" ..  i-i,,  u.  (b.  Ap  aB,  i8ao. 
uiloD,  Me,}  and  Mary  Ide  (Pesbody)  Sleefe 
(b.  N  12.  iSjj,  Rocheater,  Vt.).  Prepared  in 
Concord  H.  ^.  Prel.  PhilomBthean;  Ed., 
Sofhstraph;  But.  Mgr^  Illini.  Mech,  Engr., 
ri,l,.==n    ,«i — .  D....   it t  n;_     (-1.:.?.. 


r  Co     .91 
of  Ciica. 


I—,     "prei 


ea.  and'  Sec.^  iTlT'st. 
iniTT  Engr*.:  Mem., 
,.  M.,  1017;  Supreme 
1916.   Married  Hattie 


■HERMAN   LINCOLN   WEIS 
,  (Broiher  of  No.   371) 

n  M.  E.;  b.  D  11,   1B66; 


?5orl 


(b.  iB=5.  H.na.   _.    ,   _.. 

1)    Weia  (h.  tSi8.  Marbi 

n  Peru  H.  S.     Deaigner 

Died  JI  li.   1891,  Ton 


S8s.     MARGARET   WESTON 

(VAN    OSUELL) 

(Siater  of  Not   i.j.  397,  454.  586) 

B.  L.  In  L.  &  S,;  b.  le  16,  1870,  Cbampaign: 

d.    Nathan    (b.    iBa?,    Walworth.    N.    Y.ranJ 

Jane  (Cloyd)  We.ton   (b.  1S31,  Troy.  N.  Y.). 

Prepared  in  Champaign  il.  S.     Married  Frank 

Milfa  Van  Oadell.  Je  16,  1903,  Chicago.     Chil- 

dren;  Arthur  Weston,  b.  S  18.  1904;  Florence 

Elizabeth,  b.  Ag  14.  1908.     Addrtii.  Wheaton, 

111. 

j86.     NATHAN  AUSTIN  WESTON 
(Brother  of  Noa.  117,  297.  4S4.  SSj: 

B.  L.;  M.   L.,    1S98;  h.   )868,   Cham- 
Nathan   (b.   t8j7,   wall        

(Cloyd)    Wea- 


Wi- 


.Iwonh,  N.  y.) 
1831,  ^roy,  N. 
H.  S,     Ph.   D., 


f  "wK.; 


Cornell,    loor.    -Adelphic:    j^ipna 

Phi    Beta    Kappai    Fellowahip.    Ui 

1S97-S;     Fellowahip,    Cornell,     189(1-9.       man., 

UniT.   Acad^   i893-'897;    Grad.    Stud..    i897-9: 

Astt.,  Pol.   Econ.,  Cornell,   1899-1900;  Teacher 

and  Prin.  of  Schi..  1809-1000;  Inatr.  and  AaM. 

-     -     Econ.,  Univ.   of  III.    1900—;  Am.   Di 


igDean 


of  Court 

Coll.  of  Lommerce  ano  ous.  Aom.,  unm  01  lu 
191!— .  Mem.,  Am.  Econ.  Assn.  Marrit 
Angelina  Cayman  ('87).  1S04,  Champaigi 
Cbfldren:  Nathan,  b.  1896:  Janet  Louiae, 
190J.     Addrtti,  601  Daniel  Sl^.  Champwgn. 


SB7. 


CLASS  OF  1890  (37  LIVING,  5  DEAD) 

JAMES    BARS 


Scot)  and  Eli. 
'l^  Ag  J.  1841, 
S.  ipL  Oni 
Armour  ft  Co. 
Sot,  Engrt.     J 


■man:  B.  S.  in  M.  E.:  b.  11   ».  1S68, 
-    •--■—  (b.  O  I,  1636,  Lai"'"'''", 
h  McBeath    (Paisley)    Barr 
.).     Prepared  in  Utbana  H. 
Chief   Driflanan   for 


I    Powe 


n   R.   Bennett.  A_p 
:  Robert  J.,  b.  Mr 

I"-  b.  'O  jS.   1907;  Arthor  Thomaa.  t!  >  11,' 
1111.  Addrm,  7434  Princeton  Ave..  Chicago. 

SBS.  SAMUEL  DAY  BAWDEN 
Ugr.  Indna.  Settlement;  B.  S.  in  M.  E.: 
b.  D  I,  i8«8,  Elyria,  O.;  a.  Rev.  Henry  Heath 
(b.  la  17.  iB]9,  Toines,  Devon.  Ent.)  and 
Harnei  Newell  (Day)  Bawden  (b.  J«  31.  184a, 
K.  y.  C).      Prepared  in   Dayton   H.^.   anif 


Bv«,  U.,__l.  N.  G.:  T*ael 


B.  D.  Boc 
lean:  Prea. 

Ma/.  Univ. 
:ath.  Univ.  , 
leardstown  1 


Supt..  Indua.  Exp.  Sta.,  Ongole.  India.  1906- 
la;  in  U.  S.  on  iurlouA.  Mr  .9ii— Ag  loij; 
Mgr..  Enikala  Indua.  Settlement.  Kavali,  Nel- 
lore  Dial.,  Sooth  India.  1914 — .  Aulh.:  Report 
of  the  Indus.  Conf.,  1910;  The  Chriatian  Lit. 
Soc.    for   Ind..    Madras,    Ind..    1911.    131   Jip,.; 

Aaaoc  of  India.  Ptei.,  1910-11;  Exchange  Ed.. 
Sopltil  Afij^y  Rniiw,  1910-11;  Ed.  Indus- 
Misa'y  Auoc.  Depl.,  ds.,  1911.  Married  Minnie 
L.    Cotton,   Je    aj,    1896,    North   Amherat,   O. 


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56  Univebsitv  of  Illinois 

Cbildrtii:     Herbert     NcwtOD.    b.    F    i, 

Dorolhea  Cirolint,  b.  Je    15,    1904.     A~ 
Kavali.   Nclloic  DiiL.  S.   India. 

589.     JOHN    W.    BEARDSLEV 


p  Ljum 


L.:  b.  M>  31,  ifiTo,  Chi 

My    It,    All.    Knox    U.,     ^.,    

(M»h.n)    Beardslry    (b,   Jl    iS,    183J,   N.    Y.|. 
J  ^- -'- =-n  If  S.     AdelpLic.     Clerk 


,.  -'.  (b. 
Minhi 

, ;j"V,X 

Cburch,  Council  BfulIs.JIa.     Mimed  Ed  Lib  H. 

*ir"a    h    a   11, - 

1  W.  Jr.,  b.  A( 


!  Fruil  F«rii 


1899,    CbsmpAi^. 


-   Bluffi. 


S90- 


., J  16.  183s, 

de.'j'Jid'  Lu^  Ai^uida  (Rowell)    B*oion    Cb. 
Af  10,   1869,  A>.>.     PrMiared  id   Umv    Acad. 

i^aa^i-.  do.,  Spokane  Fall*  and  Northern  R.  K., 
iB9i-J,     Died  O  8,  1894.  Amw,  la. 
S9I.     COLUMBUS  AUSTIN  BOWSHER 
Ed.,    tyniwrriiy    c/    tkt    World.      Cert.;    b. 
GirarJ,  Macoupin  Co..  III.;  ■.  R.  B.  Bowriier. 
Addriil,  Caiton  Bldg..  Cleveland. 

591.     ANNA  CECILIA  BOYLE 
(JUNKERSFELD) 
(Wife  of  No.  88?) 
•     n  ■  b.  ChamuaiBn;    d.   Patrick    (b.    1818. 
■  -    ■  (tynch),Boj-le  (b.^i83J 


Ireland)  uid  Ci 
do.).  Prepared 
Bookkeeper  "-■' 

feld  '.Cos)',  "je 


,  Chan 


n  H.  i 


,    Cbi 


ii(npli|n.     Child, 


Mar/ Josephine,  b.   5   5-   19J>.     '*^<'' 

Stone  4  vVebsler.  Coi.«ri..  Boston. 
S93,     LUCIA   BRUMBACH    (BOGARDUS) 
■     (Wife  of  No.  339) 

lu  IU._:d.  David  (h. 
and  Helen  Baraei 
N.  Y.).  Prepared 
ille,  O,  Alelbenai, 
90.91.  Hem..  CUl- 
Olhera-  Club,  1901 
(usical  Club  1 901; 
*n,.  1004;  Pilerim 
C.  A.  Bd..  i9o«-ii; 
ithers'  Cont,  190B- 
ITom.   and  Ted.,  of 


S94.  NORMAN  HARVEY  CAMP 
Evangelist;  B.  S.;  b.  Je  IS,  1867.  Bement, 
HI.;  ■.%mei  Harvey  (b,  O  s.  '8J3.  Mt.  Ver- 
non. O.)  and  Anna  Calberine  (Holm)  Camp 
(b.  Mr  .6,  184?.  Bucyrus,  O.).  Prepared  in 
Bement    h!    5.;    LL.    B.,    Nonhweiiem,    1893. 


1004  Mem..  Extcn.  Staff  of  the  Moody  Bible 
Insl  of  Chirago.  Auth.:  pamphleti.  The  Way 
of  Life  made  Plain;  The  G,  A.  R.  Married 
Mabel  Johnston.  Je  3,  1B96,  Chanale,  Kan. 
Children;    Hor»ce  Johnston,    b.    My    4.    1897; 

Shn  Mallor,,  b.   S  a=,   .907.     Aidr.ii,  s4iA 
inlbrop  Ave..  Edgewater,  Clbicago. 


jgj.    EDITB  LOUISE  CLABK 
(KIRKPATRICK) 
tSiner  of  Not.  S96,  M7) 
Ccrl.;  B.  S.  in  L.  A.  &  S.,  1914;  b.  F  14.  <8&7. 
Pecalonica,   III,;  d.   Henrv  S.    (b.Ja   1,   1841, 
New  York)    and  Harriet  Louisa  (dable)  CUrk 
(b.  N   11.  1840,  Pecaioniea,  III.).     Prepared  in 
Pecatooica  H.  S.  and  UniT.  Acad.  Alethenai; 
y.   W.  C.   A.   Mem.,   M.   E,  Church.  Mayiiiw, 
IIL     Married  Jesse  Clinton  Kirkpatcick,  F  14. 
1803.     Children:  Henry  Clinlon,  b.  Ac  7.  1894, 
(died  Mr  17.  189s);  Florence  Mabel,  b,  Jl  19. 
1898;  JeMe    Clark,   b.   Je    11,    1908.     Addrtii. 

596.  FRANK  HENRY  CLARK 
(Brother  of  Nos.  S9S,  797) 
Mecb.  EniT.;  B.  S.  in  M.  E-l  b.  Jl  a],  186s. 
Pecalonica,  III.;  •.  I.enrv  S.  and  Harriet  Louisa 
(Cable)  Clark.  Prepared  in  Pecaionica  H.  S. 
snd  Univ.  Acad.;  Cant..  Univ.  Rest.:  Sr.  Class 
Prea.  Elee.  Conil.,  1S90;  with  David  L.  Banes, 
Chicago  Rt.  and  Mech.  Ener^  1890-94;  Chief 
Draftsman,  C.  B.  i  Q.  R.  R.  Co..  1894-991 
Mech.  Enjr.,  1899-1901;  Supt.,  Motive  Power, 
1901-oi;  Gen.  Supt.,  Motive  Power  C.  R  A  Q. 
R.' R.,  1905  to  igii;  since  Ja  1,  ion,  Gen. 
Supl.,  Motive  Power  Ballimore  k  Obio  R.  R. 
Married  Cora  Campbell.  Ap  4.  1893-  Children: 
tiarold  Ezra,  b.  S  7.  '89S;  Helen  Louise,  b 
N  17.  1900.  Addrttt,  17  ^idiale  Road,  Ro- 
land Park,  Ud.t 

S97.     THOMAS   ARKLE    CLARK 
(Husband  of  No.  634} 

b.  Ut  ti,  i86»,  Minonk, 
11  N  8,  1814.  Northumber- 
la  hr  (Metolf)  Clark  (b, 
S  .  Prepared  in  Uni*.  of 
II  .u  Omega;  Shield  and 
T  «;  Philomatbean;  Local 
El  r.  Orator,  1B89:  Ed. 
S,  in  chief,  //Kilt,  i8«9-«oi 
Si  Poet,  Ptin..  East  Side 
S<  '-91;  Inatr.,  Eng.  and 
U  1-3;  Inatr.,  Eng..  Univ- 
of  ofT.  Rtaet.,  189S-9:  *■"•)■ 
in  of.,  Rhet.,  1899 — ;  Act- 
in. ._  „_  jnd  Aria.  190041;  Dean 

of  Undergraduates  and  Aa«.  10  ihe  Prea.,  1901- 
4;  Dir.,  Summer  Sesaion,  1903-8;  Dean  of  Un. 
detgraJuatea,  1904-9;  Dean  of  Men,  1009—; 
Mil.  Adit..  Univ.  of  III.,  1918— .  Ed..  Wash- 
ington'* Farewell  Address.  XV,  ic,  pp..  Chas. 
Scribner-s  Sons.  1908;  Webster's  ISunker  Hill 
Oration,  XIV,  19  pp,.  do.;  Burke's  SjKech  on 
Conciliation,  do-;  Auih-:  Facia  for  Freahmen 
(wilh  A.  R.  Warnock)  Univ.  of  IIL.  lati; 
The  Fraternity  and  the  Coll.,  313  Pp..  Geo. 
Banu  Pub.  tt>.,  1916;  The  Snndav  Eight 
O'Qock,  100  pp.,  Illini  Publishing  Co.,  1917: 
Ihe  Fratetuitr  and  Ihe  Undergraduate,  aso 
pp.,  Geo.  Banla  Pub,  Co..  1918;  arts,  in  maga- 
lines  and  educ.  publicatioa*  since  1S97.  Wor- 
thy Grand  Chief  of  Alpha  Tau  Omega.  1919—. 
Married  Alice  Virginia  Broaddus  (-91).  Ag  14, 
1896.     Addrtti.  giS  W.  niinoia  St.,  Urbaaa. 

J98.     JAMES   FRANCIS    CLARKSON 


i  Ellen  M,    (ricnneberrr) 
.  in   Lake   H.   S..   Chicago. 

..   .,/   Baseball.     Married   Lucy 

Irene  Ridgley,  Je  aa,  1891,  Chicago.     Aidmt, 
6S9  E.  aiit,  N.  Portiand,  Ore.t 

599.  GEORGE  PERKINS  CLINTON 
(Brother  of  Noa.  871,  i8*j) 
Bouniat;  B.  S.;  M.  S.,  1894;  b,  Mt  7,  \^1. 
Polo,  in.;  (.John  Walerbury  (b.  Andes,  tJ.  Y.; 
and  Carrie  Adelia  (Perkins)  Clinton  (b.  Delhi. 
N.  y.).  Prepared  in  Polo  H.  S.  Claaa  Dav 
and  Commencement  Orator.     M.  S,.  Harvard, 


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57 


m.  An.  Exp.  Su.  and  AsM^  Bol..  III..  i8»o- 
DOii^tamit,  Cano.  Agr.  Exp.  Su.,   iv>*rr- 

fungi  of  cultivalcd  plantt.  pubFiahed  by  III.  Ap. 
Eip.  Su.  and  Cann.  A^.  Exp.  Su.;  variaui 
luprri  on  fonji  in  botimcal  mags.;  monagraph 
of  N.  Am.  Uitilaainear.  pub.  by  Boilon  Sue. 
Kat.  Hiat.;  Uem.,  Conn.  Pomologjcal  Sdc; 
Cdiu.  Bou  Soc-i  Nh  England  Bot.  Club; 
Bol  Sdc  Am.;  Am.  Phyituathological  Soc 
(PtB.,  I9IJ):  Fellow.  A.  A.  A.  S.;  V.  P.  •»=- 
lion  C,  lOIS-  Harried  Anna  J.  Liahtbody,  Ag 
4.  iSgi,  PekiD.  111.  Child,  Harry  Ughlbody.  b. 
il  14,  1*9}  {Killed  in  action,  S  Jo,  ioi8. 
Fnoce).  Aildria,  rare  Conn.  Agr.  Exp.  Sta., 
\»  Ha>en.  Conn. 

600.  ROBERT  JAMES  COOKE 
Aut.  Engr.!  B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  b.  D  i6.  i86i,  £. 
Nnbem,  fil.;  a.  Elon  (b.  1835,  Eng.)  and  Pal 
miia  (Brown)  Cooke  (b.  i8]8,  N.J.).  Prepared 
.»  »l,»n  R,  S.  Jr.  and  Commin«men<  orator. 
'.  Rcgl.  Draftaman,  la.  Div..  I.  C 
■  -■-  'Jnion  Pac.  R.  R,.  Wyo.  Div., 
.,  Chicago  &  Wesl  Ind.  R.  R.. 

.    ,,  ^^^. ilaman.  Joint  Track  Elevation 

ind  Deprcuion,  Chicago,  iS«8-i90o;  AsK. 
Enp.,  Chicago  a  Alton  R.  R.,  T9005;  Aut. 
Ear.,  Chicago  &  Wealern  Ind.  R.  R.,  1905-8; 
Am-  Engr.,  L.  S.  &  M.  S.  Ry..  looB  14;  Ant. 
EniT.,  C.  &  E.  I.  R.  R..  1914— .  Married  Lottie 
Sicwan,  O  la,  1891.  Champaign.  Child,  Ru9- 
•ell.  b.  F  «.  189B.  Addrrii.  J109  Harvard 
Ave,  Chicaga;  but.  add.,  Moo  Union  Ave. 

tei.     ROBERT  WILSON  CORNELISON 
Tech.  Chem.  and   Mfr.;  B.   S.  in  Chem.;  ». 

'        '      "rvSd^Bir  ■-'''■ 

89<^] 

Z"a!  S.'. -. 

Children:  Margaret  L.:  Eliiaheth  t 
Weit  Summil  St.,  Somerville,  N.  J. 


R.  R.,  1890;  di 
1B90-2;  Aan.  En 
•     1;  Chief  Di 


D.  St..  Harvard,  1B91,  Aut.  Chi 
111..  t8oo.«ij  Morgan  Fellow,  Han 
■-     TATd.  S.;^oc.  Ch.        '    ■ 


■d.  1891-M. 
™a.;  Fellow.  A. 
E,  Louahridge. 
■    F.     Addrits. 


Engineer;  B.  S.  in  C.  E.J  b 
catnr.  Ind.:  ■.  Aualin  (h.Ja 
Co.,  O.)  and  Calherine  (Yeit 
■  8.  iS(i,  Aihland  Co.,  0.>.  1 
ind   Mich.   Agr.    Coll,      C.    I 


BrooklTo    Rapid    Trai 


Je«t    Eliiabelh 
Children;     Kelei 
Richard,  b.  D  4.  ti; 
Brooklyn.  N.  Y.;  fci 


«A.'= 


h.    b.  %    iS,    [!io4: 
lUriij,    177  Sid  Si., 

,  8s  Clinlon  St.,  do. 


603.     JESSIE  ELLARS  (HACKETT) 
Teacher;  A.  B.  in  L.  A  S.;  A.  M..   1891;  b. 
Ja  25.  1867,  Atwood,  III.;  d.  William  (b.  D  3. 

■  Su.  Logan  Co.,  O.)  and  Maria  (Lewis)  Ellara 
(h.  F  11,  .Bji,  Warren  Co.,  Ind.>.  Prepared  in 
TnacoU  H.  S.  Alelhenai.  Teacher  in  Cram, 
Scb.,  Tujcola.  1801.3;  H.  S.  Teacher.  Tuicola, 

■  «0j-8:  Prin,  of  do.,  .8981900.  Married  Leon- 
ard Oliver  Hackett.  N  ai,  1900,  Tuieola.  111. 
Aidrtii.  Tuacola.  111. 

604.     JOHN  FRANKLIN  FISHER 

Cir.  Engr.;  B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  h,  Ap  a4,  1861, 
lodianola.  III.',  a-  Michael  (b.  N  6.  1B15.  ilo.) 
and  Maryette  (Baam)  Fiaher  (b.  F  iS,  1B4J. 
de.).  Prepared  in  Indianoli  H.  S.  Bvt.  Capt.. 
in.  Nat.  Guard.  DraftuniD.  Chicago,  1S90-J: 
Sarr,.  Indianola.  1895-1900;  Town»it(  aurv.  for 


DepL  of  Interior,  I.  T.,  i9oi»is;  Surv.  and 
Engr.,  Danville,  III..  1905—.  Auth.:  Artielea, 
Experimenta  on  Paving  Brick.  No.  4.  Selected 
Paperi  of  the  C.  E.  Club  of  the  Univ.  of  111.: 
Building  a  Small  Stone  Highway  Bridge, 
Enang.  Kicord.  1S06.  Mem.,  M.  E.  Church; 
in.  Soc.  of  C.  E.  Married  Maude  Songer,  Ap 
14,  1900,  Danville,  III.  Children:  Ceorgit 
Mary  EUen.  b.  D  la.  190S;  Bertha  Nell,  b. 
Ag  )o.  loog  (died  D  zj.  1908).  Addrtit. 
;di  E.  Roselawn  Ave.,  Danville,  111.;  Am. 
add..  7  W.   Harrison  St.,  ds.       ■ 


605.  'WILLIAM  MYERS  G 
Chief  Mecb.  and  Elec.  Engr.;  B.  S.  in  M.  E.: 
b.  i8£6,  Columbus,  lit.;  i.  W.  E.  Gilliland. 
Mecb.  Engr.,  W.  E.  McKee  Co..  Bisbee.  Aria.; 
Chief  Mech.  and  Elec.  Engr.,  Pickanda,  Mather 
Co.     Died  D  2«,  1916,  Duluth.  Minn. 

606.  GUSTAV  ADOLPH  HANSSEN 
Architect;  Cert.:  h.  N  it.  1B69.  Davenport, 
la.;  a.I.ouii  (h.Ja  >6,  181T.  Itieboe.  Ger.)  and 
Maria  Sophie  (Hannemann)  Hanaaen  (b.  N  17. 
1831).  Prepared  in  Davenport,  la-,  and  Univ. 
.\cad.  Pint  priie  mil.  drill.  1887.  Intlr..  Cvn- 
naiium.  Married  Lilli  May  Sliboll.  Je  aS,  1894. 
Davenport,  la.  Children:  Daphne  Louiae.  b. 
Je  17.  18961  Arthur  Christian,  b.  F  6.  iw>6. 
Addrtii.  J030,  J9lh  St.,  San  Diego,  Calif.f 

607.     HUGH  HAZELTON 


.   S.  in  M.   E.; 


:  Ak  ■ 


Foreat  Glen,  Chicago;  a.  William  Croia  (b. 
1831.  Nortbfleld.  N.  H.)  and  France!  Amanda 
(Morrill)  Haielion  (b.  1840,  Canterbury,  N. 
H.).  Prepared  in  JelTeraon  H.  S-,  Chicago. 
Philomatbean.  Draftsman,  Weatiugbouse  Elec. 
&  Mfg.  Co..  1890-1;  Draftaman,  D.  L.  Barne*. 
1891-1;  Draftaman  and  Supl.,  Intra  Mural  Ry., 
World'.  Fair,  1892-3;  with  I.  B.  Arnold  1894; 
Draftsman,    Meiropoliian    Weal   Side    Elevated 


895-7:  Engr 


Englewood  &  Chicago  R; 


.,  Manhattan  Ry. 


■.'*.■?:: 


h  L..B 


Ry-.  i 
1S98; 

Stillwell.  N.  Y..  Kjos-M,  durfng  which  period 
was  Elec.  Eegr.  for  Hudson  &  Manhattan  Ry., 
N.  y.  Mem.,  A.  I.  E.  E.  Married  Caroline 
Sylvia  Norton.  N  17,  1006.  Children;  Caroline 
Pfonon,  b.  N  4.  1907;  Sylvia  Kendrick.  b.  D  6. 
1909;  Hugh.  Jr..  b.  N  a},  igii;  Eliiabelb  F0I- 
■er,  h.   My    10,   1916.     Addrisi    41  Sherwood 


60S.  EDWARD  SPENCER  KEENE 
Dean  Engng.  Dept.:  B.  S.  in  M.  E, 
1911:  b.  O  8,  1864.  Rock  Island.  III.;  9.  Phillip 
(h.  i8ja,  Keiae.ilauta.  Bavaria)  and  Margaret 
K.  (Baxter)  Keene  (b.  18.1;,  Newpprl.  Ky.). 
Prepared  in  Moline  H.  S,  Apprenticeship 
Williama  White  h  Co.  Mach.  Shop.  Moline,  III., 
four  yra.;  Inilr,.  Mech.  Engng-,  Univ.  of  IlL, 
1890-1;  Prof.,  dn..  N.  Dak.  Agr.  ColL,  tBai- 
1904;  Dean,  Engng.  Dept.  N.  Dak.  A_gr.  Coll., 
.904—.  Four  Minute  Man.  Auth.:  iTouaebolj 
PhyaicB    (a  "    ■  

Prolect'ion, 
Mgml.    of   i 

JlcCraw-Hilf  Bf 


Sewage  Disposal  for  Count 
'ater  Supply  Plant*.  Lighlnii 
Const,     (or     Dwellini 


803.     Children 


Married  Myrtle  Pearman.  O  3.  1803. 
Margaret,  b.  Je  16,  1894;  Dorothy.  -.  "■  ... 
,8961  Rebecca,  b.  f  a.  .904;  Phillip,  b.  O  8. 
[906-  Virginia,  b  D  4,  '908.  Addrta.  loiB 
;th  Si  .  N.  Fargo.  N.  Dak. 


^d  by  Google 


University  of  Illinois 


tfos.     KATHARINE  EENNAKD 

A.   B,   in   L.   ft   5.;   b.   0    1860,   Chunpaign: 

I.  GearEC  W.  (b.  igjs,  Sidner,  O.}  and  Laur* 

;Ganil   Kcnnard  (b.  1845,  Dsytoo.  O.),     Pre- 

Chunpaign  H.  S.     Addreit,  3"   W. 


ma.%. 


ib.; 


610.  HENRY  WALLACE  HcCANDLESS 
Muutacturer;  B.  S.  in  M.  E.;  b.  P  11, 
■'•  "-■-  Brory  Co.,  111.;  1.  John  (b.  Mi 
■"'-'-  Pa.")  and  MargarM  M, 
ib.  N  1(,  1839,  Imperial, 
Orion   H.   S.;    Dayenpon 

et  Co., 

g  Dcpl.,  GcB. 


dikdalc 


Chicaio,  iSdo-gi;  Mir.,  £•' 
EIk.Io.,  Chicago,  i8<)i-j;  .. 
1893-S:  V.  P.  and  Gen.  Mgr..  H.  W.  iitCant 
IcM  h  Co.,  N.  y.  CiMr;  Mfr.,  Elee.  Lamni 
i&iS— 1  *Uo  Treai.,  Einwall  HeallT  Co.,  H 
Y.  Cilj,  looj— .  Aulh.:  Trade  Cataloguei,  eK 
Married  N.ncy  Pearl  Lon_g,  Je  as.  1903.  L,nn 
IIL  Cbildrcn:  Maigiret  LouiM,  V  S  is.  1904 
NancT,  b.  N  >i,  1907  (died  D  3,  i!ii6);  Iei*i 
Wanda,  b,  Jl  is,  1900;  Ruth  Sbirlej.  b.  F  15 
isia.  Addmi,  600  Second  St.,  BrooklyD,  *' 
y.;  b%i.  add.,  *o(,  W.  31U  St..  N.  Y.  City. 


I't 


Sn.  WILL  E.  McKEE 
Supl.,  Maeh.:  B.  S.  in  U.  E.;  b.  S  3, 
Tippecanoe,  Ind.;  a.  Samuel  (b.  ja  37,  1838. 
Tippecanoe  Co.,  lod.)  and  Alma  (Bu.h)  McKee 
(b.  7a  "9,  '839.  it'i-  PrEpartd  in  countrj'  Kh„ 
Rialng.  III.;  Univ.  Ac.d.  Chief  Engr.,  Milw.u- 
1 —     .0..  ..   Djiiaj  Chief   Engr^    189s-*;    I.»li- 


emiDb  Mich.; 
m   Co.,    Mid 


Iron   Co.,    Mich.    Min.    Co.,    iSoo-igos:    Si 

Maeh..  Biabee,  Aria.,  190s;  do.,  C»lum«  k  I 

U)ll.Ca.     Married  laa  Dora  Fisher,  O  18,  I 

Denver     (died     D     i?,     lorj).      Child,     L, 

Maude,  b.  O  ij,  i8fl3.  Aidrtu.  Warren,  Ar 

611.     WALTER  L  MANNY 

(Brother  of  No.  io6o> 

Livryer;  Cert;  b.  Moundi.  Brown  Co.. 

«.  Mra.  U.  J.  Manny.  Editor;  Merchant;  Si: 

jytly.  8  yt<. ;  Lawyer ;  HoUM  of  Re[^«MnIi 

I'oTo.  pl^'PrM. 

Aidreii,  Mount  Sterling,  III. 


I.  P.O.  E.:  K.  P.; 


i\i.     BYRON  LLEWELLYN   MOORE 


614.     EDWIN    NESBIT 
Engr.  and  Supt  of  ConaL;  B.  S.  ii 
b.    Ag    n.    1868.   Chirleaton.    UL;    1. 
Hlatt    (h.    Cythiana,    Ky.)    and    Man 

iAndenon}    >Iestnl.      Prepared    in    C 
t.    S.      Treu.,    Ath.    Ann.    Mech. 

_'r"""J.T*    'AiTMi 

c  Bodio  excepting  Coniittory;  B.  P.  O.  E 
Tied  Franco  Radcliffe  Horton.  O  tg.  i^o? 
:>go.  Aiirm,  1870  E.  gnth  St.,  Oeveland. 
.  aid..  The  GraKlli  Chem.  Co.,  do. 


fits.  U.   J.    LINCOLN    PEOPLES 

B.    S.    in    Arch.;    b.    F   17,    iMi, 

Pi  William  <h.  18.3,  Pitt^buigb)  and 

El  lylor)  People!  (b.  iSSQ,  AJJegfaeny 

Ci  Prepared  in  Allegheny  City  Scbi. 

M  la  D.  Uu,  S  16,  iSga.    CUldren: 

V;  b,  h.  D  ao,  1857;  U.  I.  L.,  Jr.,  b. 

D  Addmi.    33!    Pacific    jfvi..E, 

Pi  HI.    add.,    joo-oi     Sundard    Life 

HI  *^ 

61G.  ORLA  ALFRED  PROCTOR 
Retired  planter  and  metehgnt;  B.  U  in  L. 
h  S.:  h.  D  13,  1867,  Rome:  •■  Alfred  Stephen 
(b.  My  10,  i83d)  and  Eliiabctb  (GUIelte) 
Proctor  (b.  Mr  ag,  iSji).  Prepared  in  country 
Kh.  Pbilomalhean.  Teacber,  (:hanipaiEn,  1841- 
a:  V.  P.,  Harria  Coll.,  1891-3;  Prin,,  Bragmer, 
Mo.,    1803-4;    Ed.,   Peoria,    1894-1911;    farmer; 


•PHILEMON  ANATOLIO  SCHAEFER 
Engr.;  Cert,  in  C.  E.;  b.  Jl 
Mcji.;  I.  John   Phillip    (b.  Ja 


1846. 
■»  Coll., 


3,   1B67,  P» 

c!  E.  Soc;  Aaeipnicj  Ain.  Asm.;  Mgr, 
ball  Team.  Aut.  Engr^  Term.  Ry. 
St.  Louis,  l89a.3;  Ry.  Com.  of  Ten., 
Aut.  Chief  En^.,  Link  Line  Ry.,  Georg 
Tex.,  i89S'6;  Gen.  Off.  work,  i8s6-8; 
maater,  Ceorgelown,  Tea..  1898-1901;  Ml 

in"*mfg.'''of  fire-*i=y  j^do°=w.'  '  I".  "' 
Ci>  dc  Anefactoa  dc  Ticrra  Refraclaria. 
Died  Ag  II,  1916,  Chihuabua.  Mec 


&i 


21..., 

Slud.  in  Law,  Min.  and 
,   Pt^cl'sing  tiw.. 


field,  III., 


Depl.,    191 
at  Waah 


;    Leetur 


do.,  looy-  Pbilo- 
imbia;  ProL  Chem., 
iuk.     1B90-1;    lawyer, 

1;  Spec.  Stud.,  Hia. 
HiiiM,  1901;  Grad. 
j1.,  Columbia,  i»q4-«: 
tian  Co.,  Ill-,  1896- 
yiorviilc  and  fepring- 
m  and  Seattle,  ipol- 


:    Min., 


N.  Y., 


W..h.-  .9.0. 

[907;'  Legal   Dcfiiiilionj 'of "Mineral, 
when  uied  in  Deeds,  Leaaes  or  ether 

_.itninients  under   the      Law*   of   tbe 

U.  S.,  ScK  of  m»ti  Quart..  Vol.  XXVI,  p. 
l;  Should  the  Extra  Lateral  Feature  of  the 
Min.  Law  be  Repealed,  £cob.  Gtol..  Vol.  II. 
61;  contributor  on  legal  topics  connected 
h  mining  to  Afin.  and  Sc.  Pf«i.  San  R»n- 
co.  Mem.,  A.  I.  M.  E.;  B.  P.  O.  E.;  Life 
m.,  Arctic  Club,  Seattle.  Addrti,.  S3S  BUek 
e.,  Springfield,  tlL 

■  9.     CHRISTOPHER  HENRY  SNYDER 

Zontr.  Engr.:  B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  b.  Je  la,  1B66, 
lion.  HI.;  8.  William  Cowperlbwaite  (b.  Jl 
i8ai.  Biiminglnm.  N.  J.)  and  Icyphenc  Car- 
le (Pearce)  Snyder  A.  My  9,  1B28,  Fall 
.'t  Mass.).  Prepared  in  Fulton  H.  S-  Qua 
■t.      I>rafi>man,     1890-7;    Chief    Drafismui, 

'aii'on°itee'i"colum?rin'r?'Fiat' cSncKte  Flo'or 
h  Const.,  1910.  Mem..  A.  S.  C.  E..  put 
is.i    Wejlem    Snc.    of   C.    E.;    S.    F.    Asan,: 


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lit  bubia  CauDtn  Oub;  Pbc.  Aiin.  of  Con- 
nldu  Engrs.  MarHcd  Hirricl  Runyon,  O 
14,  lS»,  N.  Y.  Chilaim:  Hinry  Runyon,  b. 
Aft,  1*001  William  Cowperthwiitc,  b.  JI  96, 
i«u;  Helen  lean,  b.  II  20,  l«05;  John  Robert, 
b.  >  i,  1509.  Adjrtii,  S71J  FofMt  Ave.. 
Bcikclr*.  Ciltf.;  bui.  add.,  i<i  Keuaj  SI. 
Su  FcinclKO. 

(ao.  FRED  WORTHLEY  STEVENS 
Fruit  Grower;  B.  S.  in  Chem.;  b.  F  a,  iSSG, 
Pliiuborf,  N.  Y.i  B.  Alfrtd  W.  (b.  1837, 
Bnwki,  Uc.)  ind  treni  E.  (Worthier)  StiTFni 
lb.  183J,  Platltbun,  N,  Vj.  Prepared  in 
I'DlT.  Acad.  Chem.  with  Smelling  Co.,  S. 
Chicago,  1890-19011  with  Ticoma  Smelting  Co.. 
iQDj;  Fnjil  Grower,  1905 — .  Married  Julia  A. 
Grintier,  S  18,  1904,  Tacoma.  Waib.  Children: 
tliriu,  b.  Ag  13,  190C1  Frank  Alfred,  b.  J«  6. 
<9«9.    AddrtS,.  San  Uartin,  Calif,  t 

*«.  -UNDLEY  FLETCHER  TES  BUSH 
B.  L.:  b.  Ap  IS,  i8l3a,  Holly,  Mich.;  a. 
Pliny  (b.  S  I  r.  184.)  and  Catherine  Anne  (Wal. 
urion)  Ter  Bush  lb.  S  11.  1B46,  Holly,  Mich.). 
pRpircdin  Champaign  H.  S.;  Adelnhic.  '  Edi- 
loriil  Bepi.,  The  Chicago  Rtcari;  The  Chicaao 
Daily  A(Vi.  1890-19041  Peabody  Coal  Co.,  Chi- 
ofo.  ix>4~.  Harried  LoiiiK  H.  Karcher,  Je 
H.  loot.    Died  Jl  7,  1916,  Chicago. 

6h.  FRANCIS  JOHN  TBESISE 
Dntraetor;  B.  S.  in  C.  E.,  tflgo;  C.  E.,  189JI 
L  Af  >.  1864,  Monmouthshire.  Eng.:  a.  Henry 
'b.  A(  11,  iSig,  ds.)  and  Cbarlotle  {Nune> 
TrMiM  (b.  Mr  31,  iBj*,  do.).  Prepared  in 
Pob.  St\a.,  Sharon,  Fa.  Philomathean.  C.  E. 
Oub.  CtY.  Engr.  for  L,  V.  R.  H.,  Batavi*.  N. 
v.,  1S901  Geneva,  K  Y..  iRoo:oi;  CiT,  Engr., 
N.  y.  C.  R.  B.,  1893;  L.  V.  R.  R.  and  wiih 
tn.  engn..  1S94  1901;  Engr.  with  D.  P.  W.. 
tity  of  Buffalo;  prl.  practice,  1901. lo;  Pres. 
ud  Ugr.  Erie  Conlrsfting  Co.,  loii— .  Mai- 
IH  Mason  Wash.  Lodge  F.  A.  M.;  men.y_  A. 
ICE.;  Preaby.  Church;  Automobile  Oab. 
Bufilg.  Married  Eliia  Richards.  F  13,  iSgi. 
Dortr.  H.  H.  Children:  Pnnees  Loulie.  b 
V  ij.  iSoi;  Amy  Richards,  b.  My  14.  1894. 
Aiim,.  Kltliamsrille,  N.  Y.:  but.  aid.,  400. 
•oa  Uorgan  BIdg.,   Buffalo,  N.   V. 

*«.     'JOHN  BAPTISTE  TSCHARNEH 

Ciril  Engr.;  B.  S.  in  C.  E,;  b.  Ap  I^,  rR66; 
•.  Geo.  P.  (b.  Okawville,  III.)  and  Bettie 
'Pierce)  TKharner  (b.  Ky.).  Prepared  in 
I'niy.  Acad.  C  E.  Club:  Bus  Mgr.,  SophBorafh. 
i«M.  Cit.  Engr.  and  Mgr„  W»tct»orks  Planl, 
Waeo.  T«.;  3c.  Lawrence,  Kans,  Died  Ap 
«.  1S9],  Colorado  Springs.  Colo. 


614.     FRED  WALTER  WATERMAN 
Kech.    Engr.;    B.    S.   in  M.    E.;   b.    My   J4, 

iSAg.  Sycamore,  III.;  s.  Walter  <b.  1849,  do.) 
--^  "'     -a  Jane    (DuMin)  Wr "-     ■°- 


F.  Topghirt 


-1  (b.   i8t> 

-  -.„-. ...r^red  in  Sycamore  H. 

S  :  Hd.  Mil.  and  Naval  Acad.  Draftsman  for 
Iron  Bar  Mfg.  Co..  Dululh,  Minn..  Chicago  « 
N,  W.  R.  R.  Co..  and  Pullman  Car  Co.,  iRoo- 
>;  Draftunan  and  Asit.  Master  Mech..  Ill, 
Sttel  Co.,  Joliel,  III.,  l8oi-41  Draftsman  for 
JubMon  Co..  Lorain.  O.,  1804.7:  Chief  Dratta- 
■aa.  1S071  EoRT..  Const,  of  Blast  Furnaces  and 
Sttel  Worts.  The  Lorain  Sleel  Co.,  Lorain, 
a.  1899;  Chief  Engr..  The  Dominion  Iron  and 
Sttel  Co.,  Sydney,  Vora  Scoiia.  1899-1001: 
«ecli,  Engr.,  Algoma  Sleel  Co.  Saull  Pt-. 
Kirie.  Ont..  looi-i:  with  tulian  Kennedy.  M. 
E.  mittnirgh.  Pa.  19011  Chief  Engr.,  The  Nat 
Tabe  Co..  Lorain,  O.,  i9oa-i»i«i  Acting  Mgc., 


-,-     .     _ j»i.:A.  S. 

M.  E.i  Cleveland  Ath.  Club;  Cleveland  Illini 
Club;  K.  S.  Lodge,  No.  56  F.  A.  M.; 
Marihall,  Chapter  No.  j>.  R.  A.  M.;  Elyria 
Council  No.  Sb  R.  &  S.  M,;  Elyria  Commandery 
No.  60,  K.  T.{  Lake  Erie  Consistory  5.  P.  It 
S.  jio;  At  Koran  Temple,  A.  A.  O.  N.  H.  S., 
Cleveland,  O.  Married  Ivy  June  Walter*,  1900, 
Johoatown,  Fa.  Children:  Feed  W..  Jr..  b.  3 
as.  '900:  John  A.  and  Philip  G..  b,  Ja  n, 
jj)o6.  Adirti,.  116  Broad  St.,  Elyria,  O.,  vul 
Gary  Tube  Co.,  Lorain,  O. 


h.  O  16,  1H67,  Chicago;  s.  Samuel  Holmes  <b. 
iBjo,  Lockport,  N.  Y.)  and  Jennie  (McLaren) 
White  (b,  1840,  Glasgow,  ^cof.).  Prepared 
in  Peoria  H.  S.  Phi  Gamma  Delta;  Tau^eU 
Pi;  Sigma  Xi;  Philomathean;  Soph.  Clau  Prea.: 
Cadet  Mai.,  tlniv.  Begt  Asjt.,  Arch,,  1B90-J 
Aeit.  Prof..  Arch.,  1B93-6;  on  leave  for  aludy 
abroad,  i894-Si  Assoc.  Prof,  of  Arch.,  iBgfr 
J?*;."  H'S.^-  *"''■  Engng.,  19011  Acting  Dean. 
Coil,  of  Engng.,  }90i-t>\  Oean,  CoU.  of  Eagng., 


1910;  Champaign  Club;  Rotary  Club  of  Cham- 
paign; apptd.  by  Gov.  of  III.  on  Si.  8d.  of 
Examiners  of  Atchitecli.,  1917-S.  Married  Edilb 
Adelaide  Shalluck,  Jc  is,  1899,  Champaign. 
Child,  Adelaide  Louise,  b.  Mr  14.  1901.  At- 
drcii,  B04  W.  University  Ave..  Champaign. 

6a6.  FRANK  DENT  WILBER 
Farmer;  A.  B.  in  L,  &  S.;  b.  N  ao,  1869, 
Champaign.;  s.  Robert  Sloan  (b.  184a,  New 
York)  and  Eliiabeih  Wilber  {h.  1B40,  N.  Y.). 
Prepared  in  Champaign  H.  S.  Coal  it  Whole- 
■ale  Fruit  Bus.,  1890-1910.  Mem,,  Presby. 
Church;  K.  P.:  B.  P.  O.  E.;  T.  P.  A.  Married 
Kalbetine  Wilber,  S  10,  igoi.  Addmt,  707 
W.  Chatch  St.,  Champaign,! 

6a7.  GEORGE  EL  DORADO  WILKINSON 
Physician;  B.  S.;  b.  O  18,  186B,  Argenla,  111.; 
a.  Jackson,  (b.  1B17,  Chillicotbe,  0-)  and  Mary 
(Monison)  Wilkinson  (b.  1834).  Prepared  in 
CJniv.    Acad.;    M.    S.,    Cornell,     1891;     B,    P. 


Si.    Not 


Scb., 


:   M.   D..   Waih. 


_ __ __.iS  "V^S    

Fellow  in  Clark  Univ.  iBoa-Jl  Prin.  H,  S.i 
Orgaoiier  of  Alton  Naval  Reserves,  Com- 
mander, 1S96.;  Prin.  H.  S.,  Emporia,  Kan., 
1890-911  Grad.  itud.  and  inslr.,  Cornell,  iBgt- 
a;  Prin.  H.  S.,  Alton,  IIL  and  stud,  of  Med, 
Wash.  Univ..  1891-6;  stud,  of  med.  at  Holpilall 
in  Leipsig,  Berlin,  Jena,  Ger„  1896-8:  Physician 
and  Surg..  Alton,  IIL,  1B98;  Organized  Alton 
Div.  of  III.  Naval  Bcservea,  18961  suri.,  IIL 
N'aval  Reserves,  1900-10.  Mem.,  A.  M.  A.; 
III.  St.  Meil.  Assn.;  Madison  Co.  Med.  Soc; 
Alton  Med.  Soc.i  Assn.  of  Surgeons  of  L  N.  G.; 
.Vtil.  Sur.  of  U,  S.;  Sec.  Madison  Co.  Med.  Soc., 
V.  P.,  Alton  Med.  Soc.  Married  Anna  Joseph, 
1009,  Witchlia,  Kan.  Addrea.  1050  Wash.  St., 
Aliin,  111.:  h<ii.  Olid.,  63  Broadway,  do. 

61S.  BOBRKT  CONOVER  WILSON 
Physician;  B,  S.:  b.  Jt  ■!.  iBfij.  Towanda.  III.: 
s.  James  C.  lb.  1811,  Brownsville.  Pa.)  and 
Eliiabetb  (Jackman)  Wilson  b.  iftaB,  do.). 
Prepared  in  lilackhurn  Univ..  1884-a;  M.  D„ 
Univ.  of  Pa..  1891:  Philomathean.  Mem.,  Chi. 
cago  Med.  Soc.:  111.  Si.  Med.  Soc.;  A.  M.  S. 
Married  Louiw  Crepin  Hoyt.  Ap  1I.  1906,  Chi. 
eago.     Addrtsi.  417  Home  Ins.  Bldg.,  Cfaicigo. 


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Univeksity  of  Illinois 


CLASS  OP  1891   (45 

619.     THOMAS  HENRV  BAXCLAY 

(Brother  of  No.  497) 

ChtmiM:    B.  S.   in  Chem.;   b.   Ag   14,   186s. 

Plilnfictd.  III.:  ■.  JoUH  (b.  Scot.)  mnd  Rachel 
(McMickcn)  Barclar  (b.  io.).  Pieured  in 
Dist.  Sch.  Pbilomaihean.  Mirrietl  Eimns  L. 
GaymBii,  Ap  18,  iSof.  Cbild,  Bertram  Donald, 
b.  )y  0,  1S99.     Adirtu,  CuilU  447,  Santiago, 


1.  George  W.  (b.  New  YdtIi)  and 
imsl  Beach  (b.  0.).  Prepared  in 
H.  S.  and  Lomsville  (Ky.)  H.  S. 
Mem..  College  Club;  Forlnigbllr 
in.  of  Colltgialc  Alumnae,  WcRern 
neb;  Univ.  of  III.  Club  of  OeJe- 
[ed  Nathaniel  C.  Wrighl,  Ap  as, 
aign.     Aiifiii,  1837  Crawford  Rd^. 


l8j7,  Coneoi-,  ...  ..,, „ „_   .— ,.. 

Boulon  (b.  N  11,  iBjs.l,  Prepared  in  Hydt 
Park  H.  S.,  Chicago.  Ll.  B.,  Chicago  K'ent 
Coll.  of  Law.  1894.  Vanity  Bateball  Team. 
i888-9t:  Vanity  Tennis  Team,  1890:  Prea, 
Adelphic.  18911  Ath.  Advisory  Bd.,  iSjs-*. 
Saleaman,  tS9>->i  lawyer,  i894-i9'<t:  Real  Eat. 
and  laieatmenta,  igoi-ij  Horticufluriat,  190J— . 
Trustee,  Univ.  Congr.  Church,  Chicago,  .900-01. 
.Mem..  Ark.  Hort.  Soc,  1904—;  Pres.,  Coml. 
Club.  1004:  III.  Hort.  Soc.,  i9io— ;  Sup!,, 
Oepl.  of  Hort.,  Tri-St.  Fair,  Memphis,  .010; 
Deacon.  Presby.  Church,  Springdale.  .\rk., 
loio— .  Auih,:  St.  Aid  to  Hon.,  Ark. 
Hon.  Rft.,  loio;  A  Logical  Selection  of  Appica 
for  the  Oiarka,  ia.,  1911;  Pruning  the  Apple 
Tree,  SouIIuth  Auricultiiraliit.  191a:  Lawa  Re- 
lating to  the  ManuDiiiaion  of  SlaTCt.  Crttn 
Bag,  1904.  Married  Clara  Cunninghaoi,  0  14, 
189^  Champaign.     Children;,  Chatlei  Sh< 


■Fa-, 


89S1   Dotoihy 


Springdale,  Ark.t 


ly   Bell,  b-  J>   ly,   1S99 
Je    iS,    1900-      Addrtu 


6ii.  WILLARD  ALBION  BOYD 
Mech.  and  Chem-  Eagi.;  B.  S.  in  H.  E.;  b. 
S  e.  i8yo;  1.  William  and  Lucy  (Foote)  Boyd. 
Prepared  in  Lewiuown  H.  S.  Adelphic.  Hech. 
Engr.  in  building  conal.:  Mech-  and  Chem. 
Engr.  for  Exploaiie  and  Allied  Induatriea,  Ou 
Pont  Co..  Wilmington.  D«L  Married  l^uiie 
Burnetie,  1901,  Chicago.  Child,  Robert  Put- 
nam, b.  Mr  31,  1910-  Addriii.  11  Pendleton 
Lane,  New  Brighton,  N.  Y. 

633.  ERNEST  NEWTON  BRAUCHER 
(Brother  of  Noa,  381,  jSa,  418,  79a.  toiy) 
Arehitect;  B-  S.  in  Arch.;  b-  Jl  16,  1866, 
Lincoln,  III.;  a.  Daniel  Ludwig  and  Henrietu 
Curiia  (Hilli  Braueher.  Prepared  in  Uncolr 
H.  S.  Draftsman,  Hoiabird  and  Koche,  1891- 
osi  Evana  Marble  Co.,  1897;  W.  R-  Roberta 
Co.,  1808;  City  Engrs.  Office,  1900;  Map  Depl., 
190J;  City  Architect's  Office,  Tl,  1,03;  -\rcb, 
Dept.  Bd.  of  Edoc,  1907;  F.  J.  Drake  k  Co., 
190709;  Armour  ft  Co.,  190910;  Arch,  for  F. 
J.  Drake  k  Co.,  and  aching  aluminum  for  The 
Aluminum  Cooking  UlenairCo.,  1910—;  Arch., 
Chicago,   J911— ■     Mem.,  Filteenlh  Church  of 


■uij,  joyv,  i^qicflK^.  i..Diiai-cn:  rreo  fioooii,  D. 
Ag  18,  1891;  Benha  Etiaabeth,  b.  My  30,  iSoa. 
Aiirtit.  161  N.  I^ne  A»«.,  Austin  Sta..  Chi- 
cago; 6ii>.  difil.,  6  N.  Dark  St-,  da. 


(CLARK) 

(Wife  of  No.  597) 
Tt     ,n...  b.  N  13,  186S,  Broaddui, 
-     "  -     '        d  Min- 

ua   ID,   ja  15,  i!j!I- 

Henry.  H.  S-  and  Univ.  Acad, 
niciucnai;  1.  W-  C  A.;  Phi  Beta  Kapra;  Sof'^ 
OBf-tph;  Class  Prophet.  Student.  Dr.  Sargcot'i 
--'■ — '  of  physical  training,  Boalon,   iSu-4;  V. 

li""i89i"""Dl'I ' JjVry  NMh  CoU-'Gyta- 
._.  _  ],  Sherman,  Tex..  1894-6.  Mem.,  Prohy. 
Church;  III.  branch  Coll.  Alumnae.  Marrinl 
Thomas  Arkle  Oarh  ('90),  Ag  34.  iS9«.  •<<'' 
drew,  9'8  W.  Illinois  St.,  Utbana. 

63s-     FRED   LYLE  BUNTON 
ctrician;  B-  S.  in  E.  E.;  b.  186S.  Elmin, 
.  Mary  L,  Bunton,     Met-.  Milwaukee  Elet. 
Addriji,  1610  Lyllon3tdg.,  Chicaio. 


rer;  B.  L.;  M-  L.,  1894:  b.  O  zi,  iB«9. 
Center,  N.  Y.;  d.  Charles  Otis  (b,  S  18. 
>.)  and  Manha  D.  (Bogardua)  Butler 
Ja  18.  1"        "      ■ ■  ■      -■ 


in  Champaign  H.  S.  Alelh. 
Radcliffc  Con.,  Cambridge:  Pr 
'   •■  ■■        ■    -890:  Hepi 


If  Alethenai,  18; 
,„.   .„   IntercolL   brat.   v.l,„>„l,    , 

inglon,  111.     Teacher  of  Eng.,  Mi. - 

.891-3;  Inair.,  Eng     Univ--of  III.   i894-y^L«- 


Btaoiiv 
H.  f 


Y.     AutL..     „ - 

Brooklyn  Inat.  of  Arts  and  Sea.  in  HomtkeU 
Ant  R«-.™,  vol.  iv.  1911.  No.  1.  pp.  aj-i;. 
191 1 ;  Nature  Stories  for  Children.  Mea., 
South  Congr.  Church,  Brooklyn,  N.  Y.;  Pre*. 
Sc.  Depi..  Brc-'-'-  '-■  -'  '—  --' 
Mem.,  Local  Sc 
lyn.  .-J.  Y.;  "  -  - 
P  .  Am.  Asai 

of  Ciiy  Trees,  do.;  rin.  oi  uraan  (.luD,  so.: 
Council  of  Brooklyn  Inst,  of  Arts  and  Sc; 
Brooklyn  Women's  Club;  Radcliffe  Oub  of  N. 
v.;  Ex-pres.,  Assn  Brooklyn;  Educ  See.  of 
the  Children's  Museum.  Brooklyn.  Harried 
John  J.  Schoonhoyen  Je  16,  1S97,  Chamoaigu. 
Child,  George  Otia,  b.  O  30.  1900.  Adirttt, 
773  Eaatem  Parkway,  Bro-^lyn.  N.  Y. 

637.     "ANNA  CARSON 

(Sister  of  No.  i8js) 
B.  L.  in  L.  A  A.;  b.  1868.  Urbana;  d.  Tboma.. 
Burke   (b.    Mr   6.    1843,  Urbana)   and  Melius 
Ann     (Siidham)     Carson     (b.    Je 


iB,  1908,  Decaiur,  iu. 


B.  S.  i 


Chen 


b.  Ja  38.   18G9,  Champaign; 
-1,    i8}7,   Trnro.   O.TanJ 
owein  Cheater  (b.  F  aS. 
Chester  Sch. 


Margaret  Eliiabelh 

1840.  Truro,  do.) ...   _. 

Phi    Delta   Theta.      Mem.,   The    Ent...     

Nat.  Ceog.  Soc:  Am.  Breeder*'  Assn.;  With 
Roaa  Heater  &  Mfg.  Co.,  Inc.  Married  Lndlle 
AuBusta  Bischoff,  1000,  Washington,  D.  C 
Child,  Lucille  Elaie,  b.  Ja  24,  1901.  Add'ta. 
c/o  Ross  Hcalor  i  Mfg.  Co.,  1407  West  Ave., 


Sophia  <^ee<lies)  Chester  (b.  Ag  8,  1S41,  Co- 
lumboa,  O.).  Prepared  in  Cfaampaigri  H.  S 
Philomalbean;  C,  HTaub.     Mem.,  A.^.  C.  E.; 


^d  by  Google 


Putu  HeiJtb  Asm.;   H 

Eiwi.  Sue.  of  West.  S 
a^ii  of   Piiiiburgh. 


BAcCAmuREATE  Alum 

orkl   Aui 


of  Weit.   P«.; 


Fuliso,  N.  V.j's.  Edwin  AmbWdi 
Oncgo,   N.    Y.)    and    Lrolinc    Fta 


ncy.    111., 
luba.   Net 


awrcncc   Buck,   CIiidSED, 
i[  Stevcaa  &  Nelwlii.Co., 

F.'  W. 

Si 


H— •     Mere 

1407-9.  Harried  Louii- 
:.  Cbicago.  Child.  Leoliu 
D7.     ^ffddr. 


H,     S. 

.UEipbic 


b.  J.   IS.    lio7.      Addr.u,    3S»4    N.     J4ih    S... 

UDitia.  Kcb.i  bxi.  a<fd.,  6B3  Brandeia  Bldg.. 

441.    FREDERICK  WOODRUFF  CLARKE 

(Bnlher  of  Noa,  640,  943.  loa*) 
Atchiteet;  A.  B.  in  Arch.;  b.  D  11,  187". 
S™  Orleans,  La.;  i.  Ed«in  Ambler  (b.  1843. 
OnrtB,  S.  Y.)  and  Leoline  Franeeaea  (Be 
Iiicago  Ma"  Tr,  Sch.;  Quincj 
.  Adclnhit;  Pri«  medali  in 
Football  Team;  aecond  onae. 
.malion  Conl«la;  Capu  OniT. 
an.  World's  Columbian  Expo 
Slum,  tfticago,  185:;;  Prof..  DtawinR,  Peoria 
Pai.  Schj.,  iSea;  Arch.,  Quincy,  111.,  iBa6; 
Sradied  Arch,  in  France,  ^w.Uerlaml,  Ualy. 
Eaflaud,  Scollaod,  1897;  Pracluing  Arch.. 
Omaha.  Toot'i:;  Dir.  in  Neb.  Aun.  of  Arch.. 
1912-ts;  oarinership  with  E.  B.  Clarke,  191S— 
iimi.,  A.  1.  A.;  iJni..  Club  of  Omaha.  Mar- 
.L«l6u.e  Weller  Davenpotl.  F  .4.  190..  Child 
iHcWaughler).  Kalhetine  DaMnjorl.  b.  N  »J, 
189J.     ^ajr,M,  68i-7    Brandcii  Bldg.,  Omaha, 

S4».     NELLIE  MARGARET  DARBY 
(PETTERSON) 

B.  L.;  b.  Ja  7.  1870.  Elmwood.  III.;  d.  H.  H. 
lb,  BShanV: V  y.)  and  Ellen  (Smith)  DarK- 
(h  ElniBood.  111.).  Prepared  in  UniT.  .*cad. 
Tintht  in  Champaign  Co.,  1891-1;  ^rim. 
Sotm.  Dent.,  PUite  Gill-  Init,.  Kearney.  Neb-, 
iS»i-4;  H.  S:  Dillon,  Monl..  1895-6;  P""- 
H.  S.,  MoKow,  Idahd.  .896-1900;  PreMoll. 
Arit  H  S.,  1900-01;  Am.  Supl..  Hednck, 
U..  looa-s:  Pnn.  H.  S,.  Ononvilk.  Minn. 
11106-ir  Tirst  V.  P..  Inland  Empire  Teachen' 
Abil,  Wash..  Ore.  and  Idaho.  1898-90.  Mem,, 
fongr.  Cimtch.  Married  Benjamin  Pellerton, 
10.      Child.    Harry   Darby,   b.    S   ». 


.    Addrt! 


,  Wbe 


OD.  Mini 


643.     EDWARD  CHARLES  EIDMANS 

(BroCbet  of  No.  1B6;) 
R.  R.  Po«al  Oerk;  B.  S.  in  C.  E-:  b.  le  11, 
i»7i.  Maacoulah,  III.;  a.  Louii  F.  (b,  Mr  i«, 
'Ui.  1*0-)  and  Catherine  CKoob)  Eidmann  (b. 
-Ml  7.  iSji,  New  Baden,  111.),  Prepared  in 
rT-l'D^^H;  Pub.  Sch.,  near  MawouUh.     Civ. 

;  Rt.  Postal  Qerk,  1893—-     Mem.. 

"-    ■>«  Keeperi'  Asm.;  Inlernat. 

.- ■-    „„iance.       Married    Mary    C 

Konie,  Ap  it,  190],  tntbvrf  III.  Child, 
Robm  Emmeit,  b.  la  4,  .90}  (died  D  a.  1913)- 
AUrrtt.  114  S.  IlL  St..  Bellville.  111. 

644.     FRANK  HARVEY  ENO 
Prof.,  Hun.  Engns.;   B.  S.  in  C.   E..   1891: 
C  E..  1894;  b.  Jl  a       "' 


rit^i> 


Jl   =7,    1865,    E 
.,,   ,835.  Fair 


Si;' 


_1    Worl 


KelloBB)  EDO  (b.  Ap  16, 
Prepared  in  Uni»,  of  S. 

Club:      Philomathean; 

~      .    Aiit.  Engr.  and 

i  A.  Cole,  Consult.  Enp.! 

iupt.  Public  Works.  WiB- 
Asst.,    Enn„    Colamhua. 

c.    Prof..   Civ.    Engnj..  Q. 

rof,,  Muo.  Engnj.,  O.  St. 
Aatb.:  Uses  of  Hydraulic  Ce- 
llh  Series  of  the  O.  Geol.  Sur.. 
:be  Si.  of  O.,  i6d  pp.,  1904: 
Epidemic,  Columbus,  6.,  En/nj. 
904:  The  Road   Building   hfate- 


Winnetka.  III.,  1893-8;  Treas..  Plymouth 
Congr.  Church,  Columbia.  O.,  looa;  Deacon, 
1903-4;  mem.,  A.  S.  C.  E.;  Am.  Water  Works 
Asan.;  Am.  Foreilry  Assn.;  O.  Engag.  Soc; 
Enars.  Club  of  Columbus;  Sigms  Xi:  Soc.  for 
Promotion  of  Engng.  Educ;  Nat,  Geog.  Soc. 
Married  Nellie  Cecilia  Kelloga.  O  17.  1893. 
Milwaukee,    Wii,      Addrtit,    Ohio    St.    Univ.. 


Mercl 


64S.     LAWRENCE  FISCHER 


i;  b.  Je  t;,  i8«6. 


Oregon.    Ill-;    a.    Georn    (b.   O   !,    

Bavana,  Germany)  and  Margaret  (Groha) 
Fischer  (b.  Agji,  183;.  do.).  Prepared  m  Dist. 
Sch.;  Weira  feachers'  Tr.  Sch.,  Oregon.  111. 
Arch.  Drafting  and  Estimating,  1891-9;  Mer.. 
chant.  Gen,  Book  Store,  iSgo.  Married  (^ace 
.^.  Ganli,  Je  27,  1897.  Oregon,  111.  Cbildrei 
Marian  G..  b.   My   -      ■•-     '" —  "— -^" 


1898;   Laura 
"      \  Jl    1 


S46,     -HANS    FRAHM 


A."?,  a'.'' 


m  (Abbott)  Frahm  (b. 
ed  in  Tuscola  H.  S.  LL. 
acttced  Law  in  Chicago, 

™.  ''^em.,'"K. '"rT; 
lem,    Co,   Central  Com.; 


647.     JOHN   HENRY   FREDEBICKSON 
(Brother  of  No.  S06) 

Engineer:  B.  S.  in  C,  E.;  b.  D  1867,  Cham 
paign;  (.  Erasmus  (b.  Copenhagen.  Denmark) 
ind  Johanna  Hanscoa  (Thorn)  Frcdcriekson, 
(b.  dp.}.     Prepared  in  Champaign  H.  S.     Civ. 

Engr.  wilh  1.  C.  "     "      ' ■■    *  — 

Engr,.  James  Stei 
Mgr.,  St.  Roa^ 
Shanley  Co..  N, 
Stewart  &  Co.,  I 

Soc.  of  C.  E.;  A.  S.  C.  E. 


,    Stewart,    Kforbaugh. 

._ ..   _...   1907-8:    Mgf„  James 

&  Co.,  Denver.  1909-1 1;  do..  Salt  Lake 
oia-is!     do..     Oklahoma     City,     Okla., 


lelby,  b.'F   10.   1909:  John  H., 
idreu.  Gsi9  West  End  Blvd., 


HANSFORD  MORTON  FRENCH 
Drafuman  on  Bldg,  Const.;  B.  S.  in  Arel 
11   16.  xM6.  Vcn         "      - 


b.  Jl   16.  I 

villi    (b. 


!nJce,  O.;  a.'  Nathaniel  Gran- 


;>!; 


French  (b.   1840,  O.),     .  .-k--..  ,...------— . 

O.  Arch,  and  Bldg.  Const.  Married  Vaahti 
Morrow.  O  6,  1897,  Rapides,  la.  Children: 
Vaahti  Morrow,  h.  My  n.  1903:  Ransford  Moi- 
■      ■  -  id6:    Margaret  Lonise.  b. 

Robert,  fc.    Je   aS,    i9'3- 


Jl    4.    1910;    ' 
Adirr,,,  Blue 


^d  by  Google 


6 1  Univebsity 

649.   frank  duane  gardner 

ProfcHar;  B.  S.  in  Agr.;  b,  N  ig.  1864. 
Cilman,  111.;  a.  liasc  J.  (h.  1S17,  near  Scno- 
tOD,  Pa.)  and  Inverno  (UcnncLt)  Gardner  (b. 
ta40.  Lockport,  N.  Y.l.  Prepared  in  Gilmtn 
H.  S-i  George  Wajhington  Univ..  iSgi-6. 
Adelpliic;  Agr,  Club.  Agr.,  Univ.  of  IIL,  iSji- 
s;  Soil  Exp.,  V.  S.  Dept.  of  Agt.,  iBss-oi; 
Dir.  Exp.  Sia..  Porlo  Rico,  igai-4i  in  charge 
of  loil  mgmt.,  Buf.  of  Soils,  U.  S.  Dipt,  of 
Agr.,  1904-8;  Piof.  of  Agronomy,  Pa.  Cofi.  and 
Su.,  ipoa — .  Autb.:  Bui.  Nos.  ip,  with  Pioi. 
G.  E.  Moirqu.  ,0,  aa,  aj,  as.  31.  34.  37  of 
III.  Agr.  Exp.  S».;  alio  numeroui  bull,  and 
citcutan,  U.  S.  Dept.  of  Agr.:  soil  au«.,  i*. 
poru  of  th«  Porlo  Rico  Agr.  Exp.  Sta,,  ma. 
Dunal  requirementi  of  toils:  circulan  Na>., 
i,  30.  34.  3X-  4«  »nd  Bull.  Not.,  97,  131,  146, 
Fa.  Agr.  Exp.  SLa.;  alio  autb.,  Succiatful 
Farming.  1100  pp.:  ij.ooo  piaciical  ideai  for 
fanners.  The  John  C.  Winilon  Co.  Mem., 
UniT.  Church;  Am.  Genetics  Awn.;  Am.  Soc. 
of  AgTonomTi  Am.  Farm  Mgml.  Aud.:  Pa. 
Plane  Breeder*  Awn.:  Univ.  Club;  Biol.  Soc. 
of  WaBhinglon,  D.  C.;  Fruil  Grower*  Aasn. 
of  Pono  Rico;  Nat.  Geog.  Soc.  Married  Ellen 
P.  Crum,  Jc  6,    1B94,  Farmer  City,  lU.    Chii- 


:  Ualthi 
1904.    Addi 


Ap   7 


,  b.   Ja 


<S0.     CHARLES  GORDON  GIBSON 
Phya-and  Surg.;  B.  S.  inC.  E.         " 
South  Grove,  IlC;  s.  Jamea  (b.  < 
apd  Margaret   (Logan)  Gibson 
pared  in  Isycamore.  H.  5.;  Uni. 
Rush   Med.  Coll.      Married  Mai 
JO,  190a,  Chicago.     Children:  H 
6.  Jl  aj,  .ooj;    France.  Alice, 
Robert  Gordon,    My   10.   1909. 
Nehiuka  St.,  Sioux  City,  la. 

esi.     THOMAS   STEPHEN  GREEN 

Phyaician;  B.  S.  in  Sc;  b.  1S6S.  laclnonWlle. 
III.,  s,  H.  R.  Green.  M.  U.  Lt.,  M.  O.  R.  C. 
Addrtti.  4133    Ellis  Ave.,   Chic.igo;   bus.  add.. 


65a.    JAY  TARVIN  HARRIS 

Printer  and  Publisher;  B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  b. 
Jl  1;,  1870,  near  Champaign;  %.  James  Tarvin 
(b.  6  6,  1B3S,  Snow  HilN  O.)  and  Lida 
Jane  (Johnson)  Harris  (b.  J^l  aj.  1837.  Ma., 
linivilte,  O.).  Prepared  in  West  Side  H.  S.. 
Champaign.  Engr.  Soc.;  Pre*.,  Jr.  Class; 
Bus.  Kfgr..  Jht  Sophogtapk.  The  Ttchnograph 
and  Thi  lltini.  City  Engr.,  1891";  Eogng. 
Dcpt.,  World-*  Fair,  Chicago.  1891-3;  Ini.  an<i 
Loans,  Salt  Lalie  Cily.  1B94-J;  Ncwspapet 
and  Printing,  do..  1895-6;  Pees,  and  Mgr.. 
Tribune-Repoiier  Co.,  .906-17;  Pres.  and  tSn. 
Mgr.,  Arrow  Press,  Inc.,  1917—  Mem.,  Coml. 
Club;  Country  Club:  Bear  River  Club;  Univ. 
Club,  Sec,  Trcas,,  V.  P.  and  Ptes.  Married 
Netlie  May  Bianstord,  O  10.  i»oo,  Salt  ULc 
City.      Children:    Btansford,    b.    My   9,    1907; 

South  St.,  Salt  Ulie  City;  but.  add..  61-66  W. 
«l  St.,  do. 

6S3.     ALFRED    ERNEST   HARVEY 

(Husband  of  No.  664) 

Engineer;   B.   S.    in   C.   E.;  C.   E.,    1894;   b. 

S    r6,    1B68.   Waverley,   111.;   ».   Alfred    (b.  Ag 

1B36,    Sutton.    N.    H.)    and    Eliia'     ■      " 

(George)  Har         "       -  -    •■ 


1836,  Manchester,  N.  H.) 


Regl. 


Wor 


,    111.: 


,    Uni^ 


Engr.,   1895;   City  Engt.,  East   Chici 
III.  Central  R.  R.,   1901;  Ciiicagp  Gi 


i'K 


ral  R.  R.,   1901;  Ciiicagp  Great  West, 
los;  I.  C.  R.  R.,  190;;  St.  L..  L  M.  & 


ildren;  Infant,  b.  Ap  6.  1894;  Alfred  iWlai, 
Ja  7,  1898:  Harriet,  b.  S  14,  1900.  .^ififrrK. 
I   E.  30th  St..  Kansai  City,  Mo.;  bm.  add.. 


(Lathars)  Hay.  Prepared  in  Somonauk  U.  S.: 
Philomathean :  Civil  Engr.  and  Sutv..  undi 
1904;  Aaat.  Engr.  World'*  Fair.  1893-4;  Citr 
Engr.,  Muicatine,  la..  1805-96;  Co.  Surv,  De- 
Kafb  Co..  111.,  1900-4;  dreuit  Cletk  anS  Co. 
Recorder  of  DeKalb  Co..  III..  1904-1916-  Mu. 
ried  Katherine  Lowman.  Je  =3.  '896.  Children: 
John  Giiben,  b.  N  n,  1S97  (died  Ja  9,  1901); 
Isaac  Morris,  b.  Ag  19,  1899;  Waller  LowdUD. 
b.  S  ij,  1910.    Addrns,  Sycamore,  111. 

«SS-  OP.^L  BEATRICE  HELLER 
Teacher;  A.  B.  in  L.  ft  A.;  A.  U^  >»M1 
h  Ag  i6,  1867,  Urbana;  d.  Ell  L  (b.  Guaden- 
huiien,  0.)  and  Sarah  Ellen  ^lack)  Heller 
(b.  Ag  I,  i8j7,  Hipley,  O,).  Prepared  in  Ur- 
bana H.  S.  Attended  Teachers  CoU.,  Celonbit, 
summer  1010.  Teacher  in  Urbana,  1897;  N- 
Yakima.  Wash..  1900;  Ellensburg.  Wa*h..  19m: 
Phoenix.  Aril.,  igoB;  Globti  Am.,  191*.    Ai- 


Ag  17,  1870.  Vortville,  lU.:  a.  Frantlin  Mood? 
(b!  liig,  Falmouth,  Me.^  and  Harriet  N- 
(Ctookeri  Hobbs  (h.  1830.  Saco.  Me.).  Pre- 
pared  in    Yorkville    H.    S.      Ph.    D.,    Chicago, 


leader 


Baseball  Team;  Pres.  Si.  CIsm;  &igma  Xi. 
1901.  Lab.  Ass(.  in  Fhys..  Univ.  of  lit..  189I- 
1:  do.,  Univ.  of  Chicago,  iS9>-4;  Inatr.  in 
Phy*.,  Univ.  of  Chicago,  1896-1909;  See.,  Ant 
Scb.  of  Cor..  1909—-  Assoc.  Mem.  Am.  Phyn- 
calSoc;  Chicago  chap.  Sigma  Xi.  Aulh.:  tit 
Relation  Between  Spark  Potential  and  D>*- 
lances  for  very  small  values  of  the  latter.  PJul. 
Mas.:  Practical  Physics:  joint  autb..  Practical 
Math.  Married  Lucy  H.  Siratton,  1899,  Chi- 
cago. Children;  Wesley,  b.  Ja  IJ,  1903; 
Gleniia,  b.  Ja  7.  '9't-  Addriii.  Am.  Sck.  of 
Cor.,  Ciiicago. 


...  _....,  and  Campsadell  (._ _ 

1846.  Quaker  Cily,  0.).  Prepared  in  Val- 
I  (Ind.)  H.  S.  Adetphic;  Inlercoll.  Orat^ 
i8go;  Ulini  Staff.  Beponorial  Staff,  St. 
Rt public;  Ed.,  Financial  Rictrd:  Ed. 
r  Tribunr.  1S94— .  Married  Grace  A. 
,  O  J,  19UO,  Urbana  {died  S  190S.1. 
en:  Edmund  Briggs,  b.  S  is,  igoii  UU 
b.  Jl   14.   1903.     ^ddr,H.   (Thester.  lU.t 

658.  ISABEL  ELIZA  JONES 
(Sister  of  Nos.  659,  1136} 
Instructor;  Cert.;  B.  S.  in  Sc,  1914;  b. 
Chamjiaign:  d.  James  St.  Claire  (b.  London.  O.) 
nnd  Eliza  (Houston)  Jones  (b.  S.  Charleston. 
O).  Stud,  of  Arts.  Pratt  Inst.  Kappa  Alpha 
Them,  inMr..  Art  and  Design.  Un^.  of  fiL. 
iw;io.  Mem,,  Presby.  Church.  Addmi.  30t 
W.  Church  St.,  Champaign. 

6;9.     HABEL  JONES 

(Sister  of  Nos.  658.  ia36) 

Librarian;  B.  L.  in  L.  ft  S.;  B.  L.  S.  1909;  b. 

Champaign;  d.  James  St.  CUire  (b.  London,  6.) 

:ind  Eliia  (Houston)  Jone*  (b.  S.  Charleston. 

0.1.    Addresi.  302  W.  Church  St..  Champaign. 


^d  by  Google 


Baccalaureate  Alum 


63 


«6e.    ORA  DEAL  HcCLURE 

(Brother  of  No,  7s?) 
[uMr  Mechicic;  B.  S.  in  H.  E.i  b.   1B6S. 
Kin   CitT,    in.i    1.   J.    T.    Mcaun.      Capt. 
ntr   Mechanic.    QcTcliDd    CUlTi    lion    Co. 
lira,  lihpcming,  Micta.t 

6ei.     'WIRT  McCORMICK 
(Brother  of  Noi.   816.  i;44) 
.  L.  in  L.  ft  S.;  H.  L.  1S91;  b.  1871.  Gib- 
CilT.  111.:  1.  Brace  (b.  1843.  Strealor,  III.) 
Uirtba  Rebecca  ((^ibion)   McCormick  (b. 
S,  Xeoia,  O.).  Died  Ap  g.  iSgl,  Mahomel. 


66j.     august  MAUE 

Piincipal;  B.  L.  inL.  A  S.i  b.  Ag  > 

.  1866, 

Holceni,  lU.;  t.  Daniel  (b.  183s,  Ba«ri 

Ger.) 

ud  Saiah  (Halt)  Haue  (b.  1836.  do.y 

Pre- 

nni  in  Adrian   (Micb.)    Norii£-,  Grad 

1885. 

Sch^. 

i««;-i906;  WholeMle  Prod,  bm    1906-8 

£"1: 

CliiRli!'°HarT;td  ^'tie  V.°Line£rgei 
.»9S,   Elwood,    111.      Cbild,   Harold    Lin 

D  36, 

on.  bl 

/£i.  i»oi.     Addni,.   >oa  Hound   St. 

JoUet. 

Eonneeri 
J.  ni.;  u  / 


MiuhflV     Prepared  in  Fulti 


iHy.  Drafuraan,  Fairbaidi, 
OED,  tgno;  Chief  Draft! 
WTi.,  1900—.  Autb.;  Sbe 
llackii,ul:Pt,aer   and    Ml 


I.  B88  ^cbdle: 


1  7,  i8*a.  New 
t  H.  S.  Hem., 


■  b.  A(  19  idC6:  Char 
HiAerl  W..  b.  J!  8.  19: 
P\uc.  Beioit,  Via. 

664.     CLARA  MVERS  (HARVEY) 

(Wife  of  No.  6;]) 

B.  I.  in  L.  S  S.:  b.  Je  aj,  1S69,  Newport, 

Ind.;  d.  W.  C.  (b.  O  79,  1B44,  Newport,  fiid.) 

and  Haria  (Burton)  Myers  (b.  JI         '        " 

fon.lnd.).    Prepared'"" " 

H.  E.  Churcb.     Marri 

<'»I),  N  16,  189a,  Newport,  Ina,  LBiloren: 
lafant,  b.  Ap  6,  1S94:  Alfred  Dallas,  b.  J*  7. 
1898:  Harriet,  b.  S  i«.  lOoo.  Aidrt4J.  817  E. 
l«b  St.,  Kaniai  Ciif,  Mc. 

66s.  "SARAH  HARIENA  PAINE 
(Siater  of  No.  580) 
Uisic  Teacher;  B.  S.  in  Sc;  b.  Ap  aB,  i86a, 
SidUT,  111.;  d.  Andres  Jackion  (b.  Ag  19. 
Till,  Grafton.  Maaa.)  and  EHiabetb  Ann 
(Siaiklelord)  Paine  {b.  Uyj.  iSa?,  Danirille, 
Kt.).  Prepared  in  Sidne,  tp.  H.  S.  and  E. 
rtampaigo  H.  S.  Cor.  Sec..  Y.  W.  C.  A;; 
Prei.,AStheDai:  Prea.  Stud.  Volunteer.  Teach- 
'Bt,  S.  Rannond.  III.,  1894;  pvt.  inatr.,  Long- 
tiew,  1895-1007;  ln»lr.,  Mua^  1893-19OS.  Mem,, 
Ciarih  of  Oiriat;  Y.  P.  ^.  C  E.j  Stipt.  of 
S,  S.,  iooi-4i  1907-8;  W.  C  T.  U.^  1886-93: 
Sopt,,  Midal  Com.  Dept.,  W.  C.  T.  U.,  1907-9; 
ID.  Hui.  Teacher.  Aain.,  18,8—.  Nat.  (5eog. 
Soc;  C  W.  B.  H.     Died  D  ao,   igta,  Kanka- 


Beca.  i.xpert:  c.  a.  in  «.  r..i  o.  u  34,  1004, 
Sl  Joieph.  lU.;  ■.  Hiran  (b.  O  11.  1831.  Lt- 
Cm,  Ind.)  and  HeMer  A.  (Brodrick)  Peabod; 


»i.  Je  aj,  1S40,  Colfax,  Ind.).  Prepared  in 
rbani  11.  S.  Philomathean;  Oaai  Prea. 
Engr.  of  Teali,  St.  L.  S  S.  F.  R.  R.,  1904; 
Meeh.  Expert,-  Watert  Pierce  Oil  Co.  Hem., 
PreahjT.  Oiurch.  Married  Carrie  R.  Abbott. 
S  4.  i^o;.  Springfield,  Ho.  AJdrrii,  643  W. 
WaJnut  St.,  Springfield,  Ho. 


667.     JOHN   HENDERSON  POWELL 
Kesl   Eit.   Bui.;   B.    S,    in  C.  E.;  b.  Hr  7. 

rtown.  111.:  >.  H.  B.  and  Eliubetb 

)  Powell.     Adelphic.  City  Engr.. 


[868,  Shaw 


4I1  CBargL ,_.,.  _..,  _..,... 

Ml  Vernon.  111.,  1801;  Inn.  in  Denirip.  (}eom. 
and  G.  E.  D..  Unir.  of  111.,  1891-1;  Ttea*., 
Swofford  Bros.,  Dry  Good!  Co..  wholewle, 
Kaniai  City,  Ato..  1907;  Kcal  Eit.,  Sec  and 
Treai.,  U  Porte  Orchard  Co.,  1910.  Elder, 
Central  Preiby.  Church,  Kanrai  CiU,  Mo.: 
Knife  and  Fork  Club:  Southwetlern  Alumni 
Ann.  Married  Amy  E.  Andrew),  O  la.  1807. 
Fleminaahura,  Ki.  Child,  Jobo  Henderaon,  Jr., 
b.  O  19.  1896.  ^d<fr(4f,  1014  E.  Armour  BIdg.. 
Kansai  City.  Ho.t 

668.     FREDERIC  WILLIAH  RICHART 

Elec.  Engr.  and  Mgr.;  B.  S.  in  H.  E.:  M.  E.. 

.  ,.,...    .=,.  ^-jonia,  III.:  a.  Mugh  U. 

(E  id  Rebecca  (Haiflioo) 

fc  a9,    Portage    Co.,    0.). 


hi  TippM;  Coal  Feeder! 

U  :c.  Eiigr.  and  Mgr.,  Lt. 

ai  go6=-?   Prea..  liilerur- 

bi  election  of  Eogine*  for 

E  /arid.     Elder.    Preaby. 

CL .  __    _     .tarried  Etiiabclh  Wal- 

*on.  Ag  6.  1901.  Cariervilte.  111.  Children: 
Ralph  Robert,  b.  D  30,  1903;  ChristiaD  Re- 
becca, b.  Ag  S.  1907:  Hugh  McAlIiiUr.  b. 
Jl  13,  1910.     .4dcfr«J.  Cartenille,  IIL 

669.     EMMA   EFFIE  SEIBERT  ' 

ArtiH  and  Teacher;   B.  S.  in  Sc;  b.  F  as, 

.lUfl    ttl»r.1.l..  Ill  -  d.  George  (b.  Meredoaia, 

jetb  (Pollard)  Seibert  (b. 

eparcd  in  Waabington  H. 

a..  JacKionville.  111.     Alethenai:   Y.  W.  C  A. 

Fellowabip  in  Art.     Teacher,   iBgi-a;  Student, 

1893-1901;  Teacher,  1901-3.     Adirtil,   153s  N. 

Weilern  Are.,  Lot  Angelea. 

670.  CLARENCE  ALBERT  SHAHEL 
(Brother  of  Noa.  618,  1169) 
Editor:  B.  S.  in  Agr.;  H.  S^  1894;  b.  Mr  9. 
1869.  near  Springfield,  III.;  a.  Conrad  and  Caro- 
line (Alkire)  Shamel.  Prepared  iu  Unir.  Acad. 
Ed.,  /;;i>i<.  Ed.,  Oronof  fudd  Farmrr,  1903—. 
Autb.;  Prolilable  Slock  Raiaing,  Orange  Judd 
Co.,  N.  y.,  I9ti,  170  pp.  Mem.,  Preabr. 
Church;  York  and  Scottiah  Rite  Maion;  Bircb- 
wood  Country  Club;  111.  Farm  Frcis  Attn.: 
Pail  Commander  Evanslon  Coinraandery  K,  T. 


id  Mary  E 

Co..  111.). 


I   Pear]    Tc 


_  .jringer.   Jl    ly.    1907. 
rad    Sptiager.   b.    Ag   33,    T90S; 


;  M.  t., 

[el  Walker  (b.  1S41.  Groton, 
c  Louise  (White)  Shatluc 
ille,  O.).  Alpha  Cbi  Omega 
reacher,  1887-Sg;  di 


■ga;  Alethenaij 

Kii«.,  loos— .  MejiC',  Collegiate  Alum- 
LSin.;  Phi  Beta  Kappa.  Married  Arthur 
m  Palmer  ('83).  i^OJ.  Champaign  (died 
1904).  Child,  Charlea  Shalluek  ^'17),  b. 
189s.  Addriii,    1013   W.   California  St., 


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64  Vsi 

67*.     WALTER  FRANCIS  SHATTUCK 

(Broilier  of  No.  6?i :  Son  of  Hjg) 
ArcbilKti  B.  S.  in  Arch.;  M.  Arcb.  Pb.  D.. 
Armour  Inst,  of  Tecb.  I9i«l  b.  D  11,  1S71. 
Urbaiu:  s,  Samud  Walker  (b.  1841,  tiroion. 
Mats.)  and  Adelaide  Louik  (White)  Sbattuck 
(b.  .841,  Cenlerville,  0-),  P«n.re  '  '  -■ 
p»ipi  H.  S.  Insir.,  Arch. 


Sch.  0 


E'h'S, 

C   NeuDCTKC 

Miram  Adeli 


,  Marri 


.     Child- 
n  Martin, 


So;,  Chicagi 

iora"M'i4', 'irS.   LaSiile  l?i!,'Si- 
•Id.,  Kenilworlh  Ave.  and  Abboiit- 


673.     FRANK  OSCAR  SMOLT 

Cbemiit:  B.  S.  in  Chem.:  b.  Ja  ij,  1867. 
Pawpaw,  111,;  >.  John  Rudolpii  (b.  Ap  11,  iSii, 
Mecklinburg,  Ger.)  and  Mary  Ann  (Logue) 
Smoll  (h.  Mr  10.  iSj).  PoIUvU!*,  PaJ.  Fre- 
pared  in  Minneaooha  H.  S.i  Sent,  at  Pawpaw; 
JCDniaa't  Sem.,  Aurora,  111.  Capt.,  Unir.  Rer. 
Chetn.,  M.  U.  Zinc  Co.,  iBai-2;  Mine  and 
Sampling  Cm..  ia«i-9i  Bulle  B.  &  M.  C.  &  S. 
1.  f-.  .0.,.  „.  Smeller  Snpt..  Yeringlon, 
Uine  Surv.,  Butie,  Mom.,  icia>-3i 


Sampling 
M.   Co., 


ind    Sm. 


Asst.,  Elp.  Su.,  Ky.. 
ut  and  garSener.     Ad- 


1006-10:  ivitb  Dearborn  Drug  anJ  Cbc 
Manila,  P.  1.,  loio— .      Mem,.  A.  C 
ried  Marie  E.  Jolley,  Ap  9.  1896.     Chiiu,  iiei< 
b.  Je  20,  1898.    t^drtii.  Box  401.  Manila,  P, 
674.     JOSEPH   SAMUEL  TERRILL 
B.  S.  in  Sc:  H.  S^  1894;  b.  My  as.   181 
Kidolt,  111.;  a.  Josepb  Goodwin  (h.  S  iBja,  Ni 
York   Stale)    *nH    rfmh    Rmilia    /Smith)   Tpn 
(b.     1835.    N' 

drill.    Deer  O.u.e,    ...,i 

67s,  CHARLES  DAVIS  VAIL 
Cis.'Engr.i  B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  b,  S  11,  1866, 
Lone  Tree,  ill.;  «,  Hicbard  H.  <b.  N  u.  1S18, 
Newark,  ^f.  J,)  and  Caibitine  (Brokaw)  Vail 
{b.  Je  30,  1819.  Sommerville,  N,  J,).  Pbiloma- 
tbean;5r.  C^  Preg.;  Capt,.  UniT,  Regt.  A»t, 
Engr..  U.  P.  R.  R,.   1891-3;  Chief  Draftiman, 

,,      „       ^     _     ^._      ,ifc .    ,.,...       1893,4-    L«!- 

A*«,  Engr,, 
,  _„..,.  U.  P.  R.U, 
.    L.    R.    R.,    1896-7; 


OF  Illinois 
Wyo'„    now    of 


Ed     koiC    Padei 
en:    Ricl       '    " 

.n  dotyu 


Butte  Water  Co,,  Cbejean*. 

'ail.  Read  and  CumnuD^ 
>e.  of  Encra.:  A.  6.  C.  E.j  A 
P.    O,    E:;    Silv 


6,     iSgi, 

iph,  b.   Ap 


S  iS,  1899;  Cbarlei  Gillef- 
lied  F  I.  isosj:  Vera  Marj, 
ddrrir.  19  C^en  Su,  Den- 


»ottli.  111.;'*.  Robert  Rosa  (fc,  Mr  li.'i'isHai 
md  Louiie  C.  (Strawn)  Wallace,  b,  ft  •». 
.BiS,  III,).  Prepared  in  Pontiac  H.  S.  Tftu. 
\tb,    Aaan,;    CUb    Pre.,;    Capt.    Uniir,    Re(t. 

1;  E.p,  Engr.,  j893j;MasLer'Me"anic,  I'Sw-i: 
iupl.,  18991  Gen,  Supt..  Feoria  Gas  and  Elec, 
:o„  1906SP;  V.  P.  and  Gen.  Mgr..  Peoria  Gal 
md  Elec.  Co.,  Gen.  Mgr.  and  V.  P.  Ciliito'i 
Jaa-  and  Elec.  Co.,  Pektn.  111.,  1911;  V.  P.  and 
Jen.  Mgr.,  Pekin  Light  and  Power  Co.,  ion; 
'  .,  Washington  Ligbl  and  Power  Co.,  Wuh. 
—     Ml.,   loii:   do..  Centra!   III.  Ugbl  Co.. 


gton,  III.,  loii:  d 
.13—-  Dir.  Y.  M.  ( 
.  E.;  A.  L  E.  E-j 
>unlry     Oub     of     Pi 


Nat.   Elec 

"~Club  of  Peoria. 
i8g8,  Washingtc 
Ludle.    b.    N    9 


Light  Aun.; 
sby.  Church; 
larried  Ie«i« 
I,   III.     Child- 

1899:    Helen 


bus.  add.,  316  S,  /efferson  St..  do. 

677-     CHARLES  BAILEY  YOUNG 

Mech.  Engr,;  B.  S,  in  Arch.:  h.  S  as.  i86s. 

Aurora,  111.:  >.  Jacob  Russell   {h.  Mr  19.  •S'9- 

Johnstown,  N.  Y.)  and  Oarrissa  Bailey  <Ctan, 

dall)  Young  (b,  F  17,  1814.  Tonawanda,  N.  Y.t, 

■  ■      ■  "  Adelphit-     Drafts- 


OS— i  Mgf.,  Inspection  and  Test^  Section  of 
T.    of    Transportation    Depi.,    Wash.    D.    C 


■est.   Rv.   I 
VeriJell   1 


CLASS  OF  1892  (37  LIVING,  S  DEAD) 


67B.     ALICE  MAY  BARBER  (BENNETT) 

tWile  of  No.  s6i) 

B.  S.;  M.  S-,  iSoj;  b.  An  ai.  i86i.  LaFoit. 

III.:  d.  Calvin  C.  (b.  Ap  at,  iBij,  Fabius,  N.  Y.) 

and  Maria  Louisa  (Garfield)  Barber'(b.  O  iS. 


1833,  Mt.  Holly.  Vt.).  Prepared  m  UniT. 
Acad-  Alethenu.  Held  lit  Fellowship  glien 
in  Univ.  Hon.  Mem-.  Audubon  Soc.  of  Si-  ol 

■■■-- ■■'  •■■•??•,■;. 

r,  b.  An 


,„. d  F.  M. 

Fox.    Ill-    Child  re 
1896  (died  F  14,  1 


Orjiha    i 


679.     WILLIAM  DAVIS  BARBER 

(Brother  of  No.  377) 
av-  Engr.;  B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  b.  Je  a6.  1864. 
Stralhro..  Ontario,  Can.;  ■-  fsaac  and  Ursula 
Mary  (Davii)  Barber.  Prepared  in  Urhana  and 
Aylmer  (Ont.)  H.  Sehi-  Tall  Building  Const,; 
Location  and  Const,  of  R.  R.-;  Tunnel  Const-; 
io  cbarge  of  the  div.  of  Con«.  and  Repair.  Chi- 
cago- Mem..  A.  S-  C-  E.  Married  Mary  Edith 
Wickelt,  D  11,  1891.  Children:  Harold  William, 
b-  Ap  iS,  1896  (died  Ja  3,  1899I1  Milo  Isaac, 
h.  N  30,  1897  (died  la  5.  '899)  [  Evelyn  Ursula, 
b.  Ja  17,  i!^o:  William  Edward,  b.  Jl  ■;,  >9oi. 
Aidrm.  4lb  tloor.  Bur.  of  Engng..  City  Hall, 


680.     JOHN  KING  BARKER 
Iv-  Engr.;  B.  S-  in  C-   E.;  b.  D  19.  1864. 
ileabury.  Mass.;  i.  Franklin  (b.  Ap  la,  1810. 

mer.     Mass.)     and    Arrilla     Lucinda    (Uc- 


Maai.     Child.  Pi 


Crane,   la 
ranklin  W., 


1.  N  ij,  looj.    j*d- 


Prepared  In 
Q-  Ry..  If 
1H97.9;  Em 

i9oVo6*"Ge 
Ry-,  1006; 
Chief  Engr 


.     FRANK   BECKWITH 
B.    S.    in   C.    E^;    b.^^N   8,  _^i86sh 

'.  (Mirlin;  B 

"jinCY  H.S 

7;    fees.    E 


N.  Y.  Slate) 

Hi.  f"..,'=rfc,gs-?ri»"is.- 

Iridge  Engr.,  L.  S.  ft  M.  S.  R  R., 


ilsh  Consi 


Co., 


.    R.   R..   1 


.-06-9; 
.     Uem., 


Id  b,  Google 


Baccalaureate  Aluuni 


b.  N  iwu.  Aidrta,  1140  Dcu-barn  St..  Chi- 
ofo,;  fu.  adi..  Gen.  Office,  C  B.  A  Q.  R.  R.. 

Ml.     SA8AH  BENNETT  (ERWIN) 
(SiHCT  of  Not.  ifiJ,   1309} 

B.  L.  in  L.  a  A.;  b.  Ja  it.  1B71,  MiltDOn, 
UL:  d.  Charln  (b.  iSjci,  BrxlEeton,  Me.)  and 
Sotin  W.  (GeaTM)  Bcnaeil  Oi.  1S41,  Bridie- 
ion,  Mc).  Prepiied  in  Miltoon  H.  S.  Ale- 
Ihcui;  Vildiclonin;  Phi  Bela  Kappa.  Teacher, 
Lalin,  H,  S..  i89j-j.  Married  John  M.  F. 
Erwin,  As  14,  iSm.  Mattwn.  IM.  Child. 
Susan  CleaTO,  b.  jf  13,  iggi.  Addriu,  jm3 
jjnt  A*e.,  South  Sealile. 

Mj.     CASSAMDRA  BOGGS  (MILLER) 
<Suter  of  Nob.  340,  791,  i6]o) 

B.  L.;  b.  O  13,  1869,  Douglas  Co.,  til.:  d. 
Beniamin  Fianklin  <b.  fl  a,  iSja,  Lawrence  Co 
0.)  ud  Mar7  Jane  (Arrnilcong)   Bogg  <b;,N 


PAfiKE  TUNIS  BURROWS 
B.  S.;  b.  Ag  8,  1871,  Davenp 
(b.   Jl    la,    1S4.0.  I 

"h."  S.,  'and    by  j 

'"■  Pre..,  Qau.  .6 

Arch.,  Drai^Hm 


la.:   a.   Elitha   Gamage 


>nij  Johai 
Prepan' 

CapL  ai.. ,.,  _ ,-. 

'tqiy.  HubbeU  &  Burrowa,  189s;  Clause..  » 
Burrsws.  iSa6-i904:  Temple,  Burrowg  St  Mc- 
Lane,  ioo<-io;  Temple  &  Burrowa,  1010 — . 
Hem..  A.  I.  A.;  Pres.,  la.  Chap.  A.  1.  A.. 
I4it-I7;  Darenport  Bd.  of  Educ,  1913-1?:  Bd. 
of  Dir.,  Rfginrar  Lite  and  Annuity  In).  Co.; 
Bd.  of  Tru«e».  First  Pretby.  Cburch;  Dai'en- 

Kn  CDm].  Oufa;  DiTEDpart  Outing  Club, 
trried  Camilla  Simmoni  Wolcott,  O  39,  I9H1. 
St.  Louii.  Children:  Camilla  Wolcolt,  b.  O  i, 
1908;  Helen  Tunis,  b,  Jl  a<i.  laii:  John  Mc- 
Donll,  h.  O  iS.  ipia:  Parke  Wolcott.  b.  Je 
J5. 1914.  AddTtii.m  MissiMippi  Ave,,  Daven- 
pon,  la,:  b»,  add.,  106  Main  St.,  do. 
Ms.  FRANKLIN  GREGORY  CASNAHAN 
(Brother  of  No,  940) 
Lawyer:  A.  B.  in  L.  &  A.;  b.  Ja  8,  iSr^, 
Springfield,  111.;  s.  David  Ftanklin  (b.  S  16, 
iSas.Vantaur  Co.,  Pa.)  Sarah  Anna  (Uobbm) 
Camahan  (b.  Je  4.  iSjS,  Madison,  Ind,).     Pre- 

Sed  in  Univ,  Acad.  Adelphic;  Pfet.,  Sigma 
:  Y.  M.  C.  A,;  Phi  Bela  Kappa;  Tennii 
Singlei  and  Doubles  Cbamninnshipi;  Varsity 
Baaehjll:  Oaaa  Football;  Gvm.  Team;  Glee 
Clob,  Mgr.;  Oaii  Poet:  Mem.,  Sophograph 
Bd.  Sopl.,  Waterworki,  Champaign,  1891- 
1 896:  AIly-al-Law,  Champaign,  r  896- 1 90^ ; 
Trea*.,  Federal  Elevator  Co.,  Minneapolis. 
190V19IJ;  Lawyer,  Minn,.  1903;  do.,  Calif., 
Hii:  dt,..  WaBhington.  ini8—  Married  Har- 
riet Horton^  D  18,  >90i,  Winona,  Minn.;  Helen 
Caihariae  Desiny,  N  iG,  191S.  Seattle.  Chil- 
dren; Eliiabelh  Hortgn,  b.  Je  is.  1903;  David 
HottOD^  b.  Jc  I.  1908.     Adariii.  112  lUilroad 


CbeSfr" 

sty.  Adelphi'c.~Witb 


1    C.    E.; 


:?<c°M<lri 


Mary  (Ci 

_, „„ ^-qpolilan  Wen 

Tatad  Ry,,  Chicago:  111.  Central  R.  R.,  Chica 
■nd  New  Orleans:  L.  S.  ft  M.  S.  R,  R..  Chica; 
Married  Grace  Colehour.  O  10.  1899-  Childre 
Kathryn,  b.  D  i,  190J;  John.  b.  S  js,  .90 
Xaiioo,  b.  O  it,  tgofi.     Died  Mr  7,  1913. 

687.     CHARLES  WILLIAM  CROSS 

Engineer:  B.  S.  in  A.  E.;  b.  F  4,  1870.  B 

™ie«.  III.;  ».  William  Tyler  and  Melisai.Aj 

(Pen)    Croaa-      Prepared    in    Kewanee    H. 

Sigma   Chi;    Fhilomatbean;   Prea.,  Atfa.   Atii 


Baaeball;  Glee  Club  and  Unix,  Qaartet.  With 
Holabird  &  Roche,  ArchiL,  Chicago,  1893-3; 
Boiler    Co,,    [S941    Brown.    Kitchen 


iCo-, 


Simpton     _.... 
.Married    Jos, 


Adan 


10,    1S9S.      Child,   Helen   Josephine,   b.   Jl   17. 

1904.     Addriu,  3?oi  Sylvan. Pl^  Pinelawn  P. 

O..  St.  Louia;  but.  add..  Bib  and  Park  Ave,  do. 

688.     ROBERT  HUMPHREY  FORBES 

(Brother  of  Noa.  nap.  1869) 

Dean  and  Agronomiil;   B.  S,  in  Sc;  U.  S.. 

i8oj:    b.    My,    i8e7,    Cobden.    111.;    a.    Henry 

i-lLtn,.     ,h     My     10.     18.3,     PretJe    Comer., 

Laura  Jane   (Gorham)   Forbes  (b. 


1835,  Bulla™l.  Vt,).     Prepared  in  Prir 


L     II.     S 


'.I'" 


Ph.D.     Uni' 


:1  ended    H; 


''S?y 


,,oV;^bi 


f  Calif., 
-lu  Co., 
.891.     1 

Chem. 


16.      Adel- 


A  lar_ge 
S.  WT  , 


Agr.      Mi 


Agr.    Exp, 

of  Agr.,  Univ,.  of 

^^o"t"com     .^£°a'    A^'- 
'■  Buli.  an  ■*'" 
•led  Geor 


W.  Mo- 

^ontinuouily 


689.  WINSLOW  HOWARD  FOSTER 
Engineer;  B.  S.  in  M.  E.;  b.  Ja  10,  1869 
Chicago:  ».  Addiion  Howard  (b.  V  ij.  1838 
Willon,  N.  H.)  and  Susan  M.  (Houghton! 
Footer  {b,  N  S9.  '838,  New  Ipswich.  IT  H.) 
Prepared  in  Chicago  W<-«  ni.  H  k.  Philo 
mathean;  Pre!..  Soe.  of 
rava  and  Morava  Codbl,  >,u._,  wi 
from  graduation  to  Ja  tpio  (V,  P.  __  ... 
Contr.,  En«-.,  in  partnerahip  with  V/.  R.  f 
ton  &  Co.;  111.  licensed  ilruct.  Engr.  and  Ai 
Mem..  West.  Soc.  Engis..  1900;  Cbicago  ^u- 
lomological  Soc,  1900-02.  Married  Anna 
Mabel  %urr.  S  lo,  1894,  Winnelka.  IIL  Chil- 
dren: Jeannette  Howard,  h,  N  3,  1895;  Anna 
Burr,  b.  Je  12,  1900;  Helen  Houghton,  b.  ja 
II,  1903.  Addrtii,  9138  Pleaaant  Ave.,  Cbi- 
cago. 

690.     'ZEBULON  FOSTER 
C.  Engr,;  B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  b.  1865,  Roaarille, 
111.;  a.  t.  Foaler.     Deceased, 


wa'ne.  Wis! 


0.:  s.  John  H.  (b,  F  9,  iSiS 
(Bailey)  Funiton  (b.  O  16, 

red   in    Univ.    of   111.    Prep. 

.  Mem.,  firm  Edmund  BT  . 
Racine,  Wis,     Married  Ella  Mi 


'IS: 


,   loos-     Child,  Teannette  J,,  b. 
Addriu,    904    \visconsin     St., 


ANDREW  WALLIS  GATES 
Civ.  Engr.  and  Mfr.;  B,  S,:  C.  E.:  b,  Je 
14,  1B67.  Pawpaw,  III-:  1,  Francn  E,  (b.  Jo.) 
and  Polly  M.  (Robinson)  Gales  (b.  rfe.).  Pre- 
pared in  Aurora  Sem.  and  Dixon  Coll.  Pfailo- 
matheanj  Mgr.,  Football  Team;  Bus,  Mgr, 
/Him;  Prei..  St.  Football  League,  City  Engr, 
Work.  City  Contract  Work  and  Mfg.;  Ptei.. 
Gate.  Fire  Clay  Co.,  Colchc.tet  nn  Mem 
III.  Soc.  Engra.  and  Survs.:  Weal.  Soc.  o( 
Engrs.;  Am.  Ce 
Nofton,  Ja  1.  n 
MonmoulV  ifl. 

fi93.     EDWARD   EVERETT   CULICK 

(Brother  of  Not.  694,  1036) 

Teacher:  LL.  B.;  h.  N  30,  1868,  Champaign; 

..  Jesae  Richard  (b.  D  8,  1840.  Pitkiyiiy  Co., 

O  )  and  Louisa  Louaetle  (Everett)   Guliclc  (b. 

D  4,    1848,   Champaign  Co..  111.).  Prepared   in 


^d  by  Google 


Ronhicd,  Jc 
1006);  LouiM 


UNiVBtsrrv 
■  A,  M., 

Philama- 
.    ""H^rUr,   1911- 


""f.™ 


[airird  Mini 

l""'"*!  3.""'child^ln  i 
21,  1901:  Margrell 
tddrtil,  Moclon  Tp. 


694.    JOSEPH  PIPER  GULICK 

(Brother  of  Noi.  69J.   1036) 

Uwrer;  B.  U;  b.  D  1,  i»fo,  Vandali*. 

...      ^•.....  ,.    „  ■    .g^^_  Pitlu«»y 


•.  Jtue  Richard  , ~, 

O.)  and  Louiu  Louielte  1 

D  4,  184S,  ChampaiED  Co. 

MaToincl    H.    5.    and    Uo 

Ihem;    Exceliior   Orator, 

W«t  Star  Lodie  No.  340. 

1001:     CDmiDandcr,    Champaian     Coi 

No.   6S,    K,    T.,    IP04L  Eiceirenl   Hi 

Champaiir,    Chapl*      '~      '      ■' 

Champaipi  Co.,  Bai 

S08  S.  Eln   -      - 


Acad.     E^iloma- 

■     '  ■    Maiwr, 

.  iS9S^ 

Hilh    Prioli 
igiS;     Fee*., 


it.   A. 
'si.',  Cbampaiia. 
695.     CHARLES  ALEXANDER  GUNN 


BofdcD,  D  aj.  1^4,  Chicago.  Childten:  Ales 
and«  fiordco,  b.  N  13,  1896  (ditd  Ja  19.  '907)^ 
Marion,  b.  O  14.  1898  (died  }a  16,  1905)1 
Hariict  Gilbert,  b.  My  a;,  1904:  Kelca  May, 
b.  S  9,  1910-     Addrtii,  LaGrange,  lU. 

e9«.  FRED  AUGUSTUS  HALL 
Parmer:  B.  S.  in  Chem.;  b.  near  Tonic*.  111., 
Ap  a6,  1867;  a.  Stillman  Anguilui  <h.  Ja  as, 
iM)  ■>«>  harrirt  Adelia  rBeard.lcy)  Hall 
<b.  Te  10,  1841.).  Prepared  in  Univ.  Acad. 
Adelpbic;  V.  M.  C.  A.;  Camera  Cinb.  Drug 
buaincM,  Toniea,  IH.,  1893-9;  Agf.  '"li^E'len 
■in  [arming  uader  irrigation  &  Who  leu  !f 
Produce  anifComm.  bui.  and  Hardware  store, 
Toppeniah,  Waah..  I900-4i  Sec.  Richey  &  Gil- 
bert Co.  (Inc.)  Comm.  Storage,  Hardware  4 
ImpleinentB,  etc.,  Toppemsh  Wash.,  1004; 
Fruil  growing  N.  Yakima,  Wait.,  1904—.  Mar- 
ried Luella  Sichey.  O  17,  "894  Ci'ed  S  j8.  1907, 

akima.  Waih.>;  Franco  G.  Chace,  Je 

I,    Seattle,    Wa«h.     Children:   Thorland 
b.   Jl    30,    1896,    Iiabelle   Hami'— -     *■ 


Nor 


b.  Mrs 


69^  'RALPH  WARNER  HART 
Architect:  B.  S.  in  Arch.;  h.  N  s,  1869, 
Rockford,  ill.;  ».  Alfred,  Jr.  (b.  D  ij/  1816.  N. 
Y.)  and  Giorgi'anna  (Ander»n)  Hart  (b,  Hr  17, 
183!.  N.  Y.).  Prepared  in  Eranalon  H.  S, 
Adctphic;  Glee  Club;  C«pi.,  Football  team; 
Truttee  A.  A.;  Draftaman.  1891-99;  practicing 


ItiM.    of    AKb.; 
Jtk    Qab:   Saa 

_.._    Qub.      UarTied 

Hilda  W.  HacDonald,  Mr  s,   1904.  Sao  Fran- 
" .,  h.Ja  5,1*04. 

698-  WALTER  CLARENCE  HARVEY 
EQgineer;  B.  S.  in  Arch.:  b.  N  14.  1870, 
Waveily,  111.:  a.  Alfred  (b.  No.  Sutton,  S,  U.) 
and  Liaiie  FoMel  (George)  Harvey  (b.  New 
Bedford,  N.  H.l.  Prepared  in  Paria  H.  S. 
Philomatbean.  Engr.  sith  apccial  reference  to 
Ry.  Coiul.  and  Maiolenance  tince  iSjisi  1.  C 
R.  R..  1895-9:  Chicago  Ter.  Trani.  Ry.,  1B99' 
1901:  Rio  Grande  Weal.  B.  B.,  igol-a;  C.  and 
N.    W.    R.    R.j^  'V'-iJ     Auc.    Engr.,    Chictgo 


1895-9;  Ch 

_ R.    R,,    190J-SJ     Abbc.    E__--.    , 

Great  Weit.  R.  R.,  St.  Paul,  isoS-m;  Pnn. 
Aiat.  Engr.,  Chicago  Great  Weat.  R.  R.,  19U-. 
Married  Belle  Wh'iing  Barry,  S  ifi,  1901.  Chili 
Virginia,  b.  S  13,  1904.  Aidrtit,  i«J  E. 
67th  PI.,  Chiogo;  txi.  add.,  463  Grand  Centnl 


699.  LOTt  RUSSEL  HERRICK 
(Brother  of  N09.  1893,  3404,  S719) 
Lawyer;  B.  L.;  b,  D  S.  1871,  Fanner  CilT, 
111.;  I,  George  W.  (b.  Newville,  Ind.)  and  Dora 
Olite  (Knight)  Herrick  (b.  Farmer  City.  IHO- 
Prepared  in  Farmer  Cily  H.  S.  LL.  B.,  Uoi". 
of  Hicb..  1894.  Sigma  Chi.  County  Judge, 
DeWitt  Co..  1901-4  (reugned).  Married  Har- 
riet H.  Swigari,  Ap  a,  1896.  Farmer  City,  IlL 
Children:  Mildred,  b.  Je  a6,  1901;  Harriet 
Helen,  b.  S    18,   1903.     Aidriti.  Farmer  City, 


ACNES  GALE  HILL 
A.  B.;  b.  N  6.  1867,  Davtoi 

"  "     -     ''- — --  Vi.1 


'.  D  a,  1834.  Highgale.  Vl) 
lerce)  6>11  (fc.  S  iS.  .Sfi,  NeL  . 
d  in  Neiada  (Mo.)  H.  S.  Aletbe- 
C.  A.  Gen.  Sec.,  Y.  W.  C.  A.. 
1S91-4:  TiavelliDi  Sec.,  S.  V.  U. 
Gen.  Sec..  Y.  W.  C.  A.,  Madtal. 
1;  Nat.  Sec.,  Y.  W.  C.  A.,  for  In- 
md  Ceylon,  1896-1911;  Hiia.,  Ad- 
lioo,  Gwaliar^  India,  19U— ■  At 
ir.  Cwalior,  India. 

701.     GEORGE  A.  HUFF 


...     ...„.,.       Prepared    in    Cham- 

.,    EnglewDod    H.     S.     (Chicago), 
\cad.    Kappa    SLgm.;    Ma-wan-da: 


Crawfo... 

paign    H. 

and   Univ. 

Vanity    Base   Ball,    1880.   'oo>   '^'-    ^a 

Mgr..  1890  and  iSgi:  Vanity  Foot  Ba 

ana     189..      .-J'lendeJ  _  Univ.     of     111.,  _ 

Gm^Toi 


191B:     Ns 
(Catherine 


,    of    Alh.    Teams,    Univ.    of    lU., 

)ir.,    Dept.    of   Phys.    Tr.,    1901—. 

.   Atbs,,  Eitcycloetiia  Amtricat^- 

Play  Base  Ball.  Am.  Buy.,  yol. 

*1eni.,  Alh.  Research 

il  Dirs.;  Dial.  Rep., 
b.  Aun.  Married  . 
L,  D  8,  1897.  Cbam- 
u,  b.  5  12,  1898: 
,  1901;  George  111. 
,04  W.  Church  Si-. 


i,  9,  ID.  I9>S. 
:.  of  Coll.Phyi 


02.     CHARLES  ALBERT  KILE8 

(Brother  of  Nos.  964.  1047) 
chant:  B.  L.;  h.  S  8,  1869,  Urbana;  a. 
11  Alexander  (b,  Ap  u.  1841,  Dayton, 
id  Charlotte  (Millendorl)  Kiler  (b.  Mr 
4f,.  Wolfcnbuetlel,  Ger.).  Prepared  in 
1  H,  S.;  Kent  Law  Sch.,  1803-4.  Adel- 
iigraa  Chi;  winner  Conklin  Oral.  Pme: 
Sr,  Clasj;  Bus.  Mgr.,  Saphegrapk;  Ed., 
helped  to  organiie  Weat.  Coll.  Ath.  Aam. 


^d  by  Google 


iS,.J 


Bacc AX. AUREATE  Alumni 


;  WeM.  Coll.  Prei 
Repoi 


;  detwtt 

uu.  u.a.u..     ncpunei  on  Inlrr-OcraK,    189 
Purduting  Agt.,  ■■Alley  L"  Road  Depi:,  i8(f=- 
y.  Ugr.,  Univ.  Hdl«],  1893;  Iravclled  in  Europe, 

ud  Dii..  Cbampaign  Cbamber  of  Camn 
ifs!^,  Pres.,  igio-ii.  Auih.:  Aiticli 
Wok*  BiaMlilut.    Ap.    igo8;    short    ilori 

Vm..  Umv.  Club  of  IIlj  Country  Club  of 
Clmnpjigo:  Univ.  Club  of  Chicago;  1.  O.  O.  F. 
A  F,  A.  M.:   B.   P.  O.   "      '■  ■  ■" 


of    Con 


■  ■  D«(< 


IK^^'i 


sn.,    1006-8 


703.  CVRUS  DANIEL  McLANE 
(Broihtr  of  No.  .jsj) 
Archiiedi  B.  S.  in  Arch.:  b.  S  4.  1866,  low 
Cit,,  la.;  >,  Jowpb  G.  (b.  O.)  and  Uaty  Mai 
tir«  tWalUn)  McLanc  (b.  Pa.).  Prepare 
m  Allrnon  H.  S.  Pbiloiaalhein.  Tauabi 
L'nii.  of  111.,  till  igoii  Arch..  Temple.  Bui 
'•■I  and  MiLane,  Davenport,  la.,  1001-10 
1>.,  Rock  Island.  111.  Married  Blanche  Keene 
Llrlmd  Je  )5'  '«96,  Rock  Island.  III.  Chi 
i'tn:  Margaret  Either,  b.  Ag  4,  1901;  Dototh 
Clcliiid,  b.  Mr  ao,  1904:  Eleanor  Lucile,  I 
«i  11.  1008.  Addytis.  3015  'olh  Ave..  Roc 
IHind,  III.;  bm,  add..  301  Robinson  BIdg.,  di, 


Hy.    C. 

Gi»M™.'  St'otfandi'and'ETiia'be'lh  Ann^(RoM) 
Mirtin  (b.  Jl  4.  181s.  Pt.  Dover.  Ont,,  Can.). 
Prepared  in  Hamilton,  Can.  and  Chicago; 
si>rii>(  Garden  Inst..  Philadelphia.  Engri. 
,Soc  Special  work  wilh  OmahB  T-11  Elec, 
Lighl  Co.;   Supl.,    Pueblo,  Colo.   St.   Ry.  Co.; 


TiT'SS, 


III.  i 


:.  Co.;  Sup 


KS."«".;,S«.,rL;. 

■Jska^w" 

-^3,  Chicago  {died  Ag  28,   19 

=1.    cili 

«>W  Louise,  I  Mr  2,,   i^O? 

Edith  R 

b.    S   30 

b.    S    af. 

"-iti  Mr  30.  iBoM.     Adireti. 

care  of  { 

B).  Co..  Q-Sincr,  III. 

-1.  K«. 


P:-  Sr.   C 


■^uii;; 

ROY  ALLEN  MATHER 

(BiDlher  of  No.  89S) 
-"    "--"     T^ngr.;   B,    S.   in   C.   E.: 
I   Xo.,    III.;    >.    Samuel 
N.    V.)    :nd    Melvina 
1848.  Cuyahoga  Co., 
■  -    and  N.  W°  Coll-. 
1:  C.  E.  Club;  V. 


Mgr,,   Soph:. 

C3^  yUvoid"?  Shield"  Chfi:ag"'i'89™Drrfls- 
xin.  Chicago  Elevated  Railroads,  Mettopoliian. 
;onb*eslein  &  Union  Loop,  1893-?;  Bridge 
fciltsman.  Chief  Engra.;  office,  C.  B.  &  Q. 
\  t,  Chicago,  1898-1900;  Draftsman  in  charge 
;f«ork,  A.  B.  Co..  Arabridge.  Pa.,  1900—; 
!«».  in  charge  of  Am.  Bridge  Co.  Apprentice 
s^h.  ,90,-3,  Invented  the  Rectifying  Curve, 
Pad..  1911.     Mem.,  Corps  of  Engri..lll.  Nat. 

f!,..j    _„ .     t     .     *■  —---binful  Mas- 

Churcl       ' 

boidt.    O 
n:    Mare 

A«  8,"  i9D!};'Rachei'Be'rtha."b.   11 
— '-   '"-^l.  Mr  19,  19101  yean  Et 
Vireinia  Ann,  b,  Ap  16,  n 
■-'-    *—     Sewickly,  Pa. 


First    Reader,    isl 

Married  Emmi  _. 
1896,  Naperville.  III. 
b.    Mr    33,    1898;    Laui 


Hammgi 


AUri, 


907:  Virg 
:S  Haple 


706.  ANNE  MELISSA  MAXWELL 

I.  L,;d.  William  S.  (b.  Ap  ii,  1B38.  Loodon. 
>  and  Josephine  (Raymond)  Mazwelt  (b.  Ap 
841,  Raymond.  O.).  Prepared  in  Chsmoaign 
S-    Addrrii.  Bayaide,  Long  Island,  H.  Y.t 

707.  WILL'IAM  GEORGE  MILLER 


Engineer:  B.  S 
s.  wmiara  M-  Mi 
&  While  Co.,  190' 
way  Co.,  Topeka, 


n  M.  £.;  b.  186a,  Chicago; 
T.     SupC,  Chriabolm.  Bojrd 


70S.     'JOHN  BARB  MORGAN,  Ja. 


(Btoi 


if  Nos 


1064) 


A.  B.  in  L.  &  A.;  b.  D  J3.  t8?l.  Kinmundy, 
in.;  B.  John  Barb  <b.  My  8.  1899.  AU.)  and 
Martha  (Doolen)  Morgan  (b.  Ag  13,  1837, 
Kinmundy.  111.).  Prepared  in  Kinmundy  H.  S. 
LL.  B.,  Kent  Law  Scb.,  189c.  Adelphic;  Sigma 
Chi,  riarried  Mable  Jennings.  A-  ■^"  " — '- 
Ariz.    Died  Ja  y,  igor,  Phoenix, 


le]phi< 
'  1899 


JOHN  WILLIAM  PAGE 


.    "tSy' i 


S.  PIATT 
in    L.   a   A.,   189a;   A.  U., 
1869,    Lincoln,    lU.;    a.   Jo- 

UmT.'Aca£'"'AdeiVliic*"l'bi  'oelta  ThSl"  Fe£ 
lowsblp  1893-3.  Instr,  and  Aasl.  Prof.,  111., 
1B04-01J  Supt-,  Schs..  Coahoccon.  C,  looi-S; 
Prin..  P.  S.  ,6.  Manhattan.  N.  Y.  City.  Auth.^ 
Tour  du  Monde,  Jenkins  ft  Co.;  Comedies  by 
Labiche,  Ginn  *  Co.;  various  articles  in  EJiic. 
Mem.,  N.  E.  A.,  1901—:  N,  Y.  Prini.  Assn.; 
Scboolmaaiets'  Club;  City  Club  of  New  York; 
A.  F.  A.  M.  Married  Lotlie  Seibert  Lodge. 
Je  38,  1893;  Emma  Rice.  Jl  8.  1914.  N.  Y.  City. 
Add'tii.  ;6i  W  141st  St..  N.  Y.  City;  bui.  adj., 
917  St.  Nicholas  Ave.,  do. 


711.  ULYSSES  S-AMUEL  GRANT  PLANK 
Sec.,  Bldg.  ft  Loan  Assn.;  B.  S.;  b.  F  a6. 
1S64,  Wooster.  O.;  s.  D,  H.  and  Leah  (King) 
Plank.  Prepared  in  Ft.  Scott  Acad.;  Mt.  Mor- 
ris Coll.  Philomathean;  Sec,  Y.  M.  C  A. 
Govt.  Indian  Service.  1897-1903;  Kan.  Univ. 
■  -         • Bldg.  ft  Loan 


ny    Y.    M.   C. 
Ziegler,      ■ 


■ville.  Mi 

1897,:  Eli, 
e.  Kan.t 

ROME  BURD  PULLEN 


;.■&.;,"£ 


Lawyer;  B.  L.;  b.  Ja  19,  1B70,  CenlratU,  III.: 
B.  B,  (b.  Je  8.  183.1,  Heighslown.  N.  Y.)  and 
■Lueille  O.  (Gex)  Fullen.  I.L.  B.,  Chicago  Law 
sch.,  1894-     Addrcti.  Colonial  ifoiel.  Chicago. 

713.  EDWARD  LEWIS  SCHEIDENHELM 
Conlr.  and  Ener.;  B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  b.  Ap  a;, 
1S71.    Mendota    III.;    a.    Jacob    and    Catherine 

F^bet)  Sc  be  idea  helm.  Prei>ared  in  Black- 
itone  H.  S.    With  Purdy  and  Henderion,  iSoi- 

qoi;  John  Griffiths  and  Son.  1901-S-  Chief 
;ngr..  Am.  Waler  Works  and  Guatsnir  Co. 
tlarried    Harriet    Joy.    S    14.    1899.    Witmette. 

II.      Chifdren:    Kaiberine,  Joy.   Edward.     Ad- 


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7<4-     WILLIAM    SNODGRASS 

(Brother  ol  No.  1771) 

Orchardiit:  B.  S.  in  M.  E.;  b.  Ap  ifi,  igii, 

Coldiprinj,  Wit:    ■.    Williim    (b.   Je   A.    i8«, 

Piialc]',  SoUmndS  »Qil  M»ry  (McBeith)  Snod- 

Eisi  ct.  Ag  J,  1836,  Jd.).  Kcpiicd  in  Urbina 
.  S.  Prei..  M.  E.  Soc  Dnfiiman.  iBq>-s; 
Chief  Drafumul.  L.  St.  M.  S.  R.  R.  Car  Dept., 
i8£v8;  Gea.  Fareman  of  Car  Shop,  iS»S-iooo; 
in  cbarcc  of  ilrucl.  work  Colo.  Fuel  i  Iron 
Co.,  1900-41  Ami.  Chief  Driftinun.  Vi.  Bridge 
k  Iron  Co.,  1904-6;  Chief  Drafunun,  N.  I.  Zinc 
Cn.,  N.  v..  i9o6'7;  Olchardiat.  Nuera  Gerona. 
trie  of  Pine*,  190711.  Mem.,  Weal.  R.  R. 
Qub,  1696-1907;  Sec.,  Santa  Anna  Fruit 
Growera  Aaan.  Married  Antoinette  Dewev, 
11  31,  1897,  tirbana.  Child,  Mary  Helena,  b. 
F  6.    1901.     Aidri,,.   Neuva   Gerona,    Iile   of 


71S.     BENJAMIN  ASAPH   WAIT 

(Bralber  of  No.   1609) 

CiT.  Engl.;  B.  S.   in  C.  E.;  b.   S   15,   1868, 

Eulbamplon,   Maas.;  a.  Ben;.  Anderian  (fa.  F 


OF  Illinois  I1S93 

/  1807     Lima,    0.    Children:    Julia    E.,   b.    i8g> 

(dred    1901);    Frank    Martin,   b.    1901 ;    EdaS 
Paul,  b.   .90s.     Died  Jl  ..,  191J.  Chieato. 

718.  HOWARD  OAKLEY  WOODW08TH 
(Brother  of  Noa.  456,  iiBS,  3007) 
Teacher;  B.  S.;  b.  Mr  14,  1869;  •■  AliHa 
Oakley  (h.  1817.  Tyre,  N.  Y.)  and  Mary  Celia 
(Carpenter)  Woodworth  (b.  Ap  s,  1841.  Ill- 
nilui,  N,  v.).  Prepared  in  Champaign  H.  S. 
Grid.  Stud.,  III.,  1891.^:  H.  S.,  Cometl,  i)f{: 
PhilQmathean;  Aial..  III.  St.  Lab.,  iBgS-i; 
Field  A«..  Entomol.,  Uni».  of  Calif.,  1897^; 
Asst.  St.  Entomol.  in  111.  St.  Lab.  of  Nat 
liial.,  1808-1900;  Stud.,  Ped,  and  Zool..  in., 
1 900-1 ;  Aaal.  St.  Entomol.,  N.  Y.  Exn.  Sta.. 
Geneva,  N.  Y..  1901  J;  foreman.  Calif.  Ponllty 
Sta..  190..S;  with  Nat.  Self-winding  Dock  Co.. 
igo5-6;  Bookkeeper  for  E.  A.  Robinaon'a  id'Jnb- 


... _.    Prep. 

Eailhanpton  H.  S.:  Williaton  Sem.     A( 
Struct.     Steel    Draftaman,     1891-1900; 
Drafiiman    with   varioua    railroada.    100 
Aaai.  EngT..  C.  R.  I.  A  P.  Ry.. 
ried   May  Wilion,  Jt   to,  r"- 
Child,  Anna  Wilson,  b.  Jl 

Sii  Clark  St.,  De.  Mc 

tral  Life  BIdg,.  do. 


1S96,  Ruifaville,  III. 
1  6.   1897.     Aidrm. 

;  hu.  sJd..  5°'  Cen- 


-.  -.  - «— .     Ma. 

Jt   TO.  1S96,  Ruifaville,  III 
n.  b.  Jl  6.   1897.       "' 
Molnea;  but.  add. 

716.       EDWARD  LEWIS  WALKER. 

rg,    ill.:'  a-Aihert    (b.    My    ,.    .,,, 

N.    y.)     and    Marion    M.     (Silsby, 

Walker  (b.  D  16.  1831.  N.  H.).  Prepared  in 
Petenburg  H.  S.;  Adelpbic;  Collector.  1B94-5; 
Saleaman,  H.  J.  Heini  Co.,  St.  Louia,  and 
Chicago.  i89«->9i7L  Orchardiit,  Pearl,  111.  Ad- 
irtu.  I'eleraburg,  ^11. 


Cir.  Engr.;  B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  fa.  1867.  Hart- 
ford Co..  Md.;  a.  Wm.  Thomas  <b.  Hartford 
Co.,  Md.)  and  Margaretta  Andrtvt  (fa.  do.). 
Prepared  in  Si.  111.  Norm.  Seh.  Asat.  Engr 
.-L.     c._      T^:^       Chicago        "—       "      ' 


i,  S.  C'k.    Married  Addie  A.  Marti 


Mem..     M.     E. 


.y..-.>i  i-acmei,  riceaoii,  Mich.,  loiriji 
teacher,  1911;  with  Steele  Sisb  Worka,  Chan- 
paign,  iaij.14:  with  Pomological  div.  of  Hott. 
bept.,  Univ.  of  111,,  1914-17:  Agr.  teacher,  Goa- 
mIcs  Univ.    H.    S.,  CxYit..    1917—.  Auth.:  n- 


Iterkelcy,  Calif..  1897-8;  Deacon.  Herald  «1 
Hope  Baptist  Church.  1010.13;  Sec.,  Fruit 
Ridge  Ciange,  Minister,  Calif.,  1911-13.  Mar. 
ried  Elsie  Victoria  Weeka,  My  17,  looj.  (»neva, 
N.  Y.  Children:  Mary  klaie.  b.  M«  17,  i»ot; 
Newton  Clyde,  b.  My  11,  1905  (died  S  s.  ifloj); 
Opal  Victoria,  b.  Je  16.  1  ooS;  Howard  Oakley. 
Jr.,  b,  O  ID,  T907  (died  F  8,  1917) ;  Dewitl  Wift- 
mington,  fa.  F  7.  1914  (died  Mr  8.  191  s);  Alvii 
Orion,  t.  Je  17.   "   "'        ■•■  -     '     -  =«'  "-- 


Mr  8.  191 5);  Alvii 
tdrtu,  58  E.  Unii. 


719-     ROYAL  WRIGHT 

(Brolher  of  C7S9) 
Lawyer:  B.  L.;  b.  S  11.  1870.  Utbau;  s. 
Francis  M.  (b.  Ag  ij.  1844,  Brier  Ridge.  O.) 
and  Eliiifaelfa  (West)  Wrigbl  (fa.  Decatur,  a). 
Prepared  in  Urbana  Schs.  Read  law  under 
P.  M.  Wright:  admitted  to  bar  1B93;  Master 
in  chancery  of  Circuit  Court.  1898-1904;  prac- 
ticing law  in  Chicago,  tod;.  Married  Male 
Candy.    1894.   Prmcclon.   fnd.    (divorced).  Ai- 


CLASS  OF  1893  (60  LIVING,  7  DEAD) 


7M.  HUBERT  FRANKLIN  ANDREWS 
Pbyiician;  B.  S.;  M.  D^  1B99;  b.  Ag  10, 
■  869,  Piaaa,  III.;  a.  Joseph  B.  (b.  iB]?.  Bright- 
on, ill.)  and  Mary  A.  Otudrow)  Andrewa  (b. 
1818,  Camden.  N.  J.).  Prepared  in  BUckbum 
Cotl.  Pbilomilhean.  Teacher.  Sail  Lake  City 
H.  S.,  1893-6;  Physician.  1899—-  Married  Zida 
Reame*.  1904,  Gunniaon,  Utah.  Cbildren: 
Mary  Emma.  b.  Mr  8,  1905.  Zada  Leah.  b. 
Mr  15,  1911.  Addrtii.  Watts  BIdg.,  San  Diego, 
Calif. 

711.  GEORGE  JOHN  ARBEITER 
Lawyer;  B.  L.;  b.  Je  10.  1869.  Plainfield. 
ni.;  8.  Carl  (b.  Jl  as.  '817.  Ger.1  and  Katfa. 
rins  (Suhler)  Arfaeiter  (b.  O  16,  1818,  da.). 
Prepared  in  Plainfield  H.  S.  and  No.  Ind.  St. 
Norm.  Scfa.  LL.B.,  Univ.  of  Miefa.,  1805. 
Philomathean.  Third  Regt.  Co.  B.  III.  Nat. 
Guard,  1896.  Firat  Supt.,V.  Commander.  Sup. 
Council  Order  of  the  White  Crota.  1900;  Mem,. 
A.  F,  A.  M.;  K,  of  P.;  M,  W,  A,;  No,  Am, 
Union  and  Columbia  Circle,  Married  Esther 
Ri'ii'!  McBtide.  F  t,  1880,  Elgin.  Ill,  Chil- 
t   Georgia,  b.   Jl    a     1900    (died 


Gfadyi 


:    Margaret   Georgia,  b.   Jl    i,  1900    (diet 

[9.  19D1)!  George  Carlton,  b.  Mr  10,  1901 

ys  Eather,  b.  O  10.  1904;  Loia  Geneveire 

908.     Addrtii,  iDi  Woodworth  Ar 


7".     'MARY  EDNA  ARNOLD 

A.  B.   in   L.    &  A.;   b.    i8«6,   Roanoke,    III;, 
!.  C.  B.  Arnold.     Died  Ja  1,  1B98,  Cambridge, 

713.     'GRACE  AVERS    (POWERS) 
(Wife  of  No.  7S9;  Sialer  of  No.  37S)  I 

B.  L.  in   L.   &  A.;  b.  Je  17,   1871,   Uibuis; 

.  Homer  W.  (b.  My  13.  1B3S,  O.)  and  Lorindl. 
(McConney)  Ayerj  (b.  ta  14.  1837,  BaiB-l 
-  ■       -  ■     1  Urbana  H.    ^     — "' 


Ale'tliVnai;" 


.  Y.  W.  C.  A.  TaugW, 
[894.5;  Norm,  Bua.  CoH 
Mem.,  Minerva  Lit.  and  Mua.  Club,  Pre«,  1911. 
Married  William  Ambrose  Powers  Cgi),  S  «.' 
1S9;,  Urbana.     Child.  Challon  Ayers.     Died  .^i 


714.     HARLOW   BACON  j 

Topographic  Draftsman;  B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  b.  iJ 

13,  i8fi7.  Huntsville.  III.;  a.  William  H.  (b.  S 

"j     '83B.     Augusta.     III.)     and     Mary     Elle* 

(GoaUl  Bacon  (b.  O  11,  1841.  de.).     PreaaroX 


m  Bacon  (b.  O  11,  1841.  de.).  Preaaroii 
ixon  Coll.  C.  E,  Club:  at  the  bead  of  tM 
niiiisry  class  fresh,  jr.;  Oass  baseball.  Unir-' 
Switch  »  Signal  Co.,  Swiaavale,  Pa..  |B*„ 
Engaged  in  but..  Ft,  Smitfa.  Ark..  1844:  via 
Choctaw  Oklahoma  ft  Gulf  R,  R,.  1844-97.  t  ^ 


^d  by  Google 


uJ  jifiM,  Shawnee,  Oklt.  i  C.  O.  &  G.  rulioad 
uick  pile  driTei,  Auth.:  Plan  of  a  Track  Pile 
DriTcr,  Ticlinqgrafh.  i8g6-«?,  pp.  3S-401  The 
C  0.  i  G.  R.  R.  Shops  >t  Shiwnu,  Okla..  do., 
vuuuij  in  (he  preparation  of  a  paper  on  the 
LifflbeR  Conformal  Conic  ProiKtion,  fii  paiu, 
jfl««.  Special  Publication  No.  47,  Coaat  and 
C»detie  Sur..  igiB.  Mem..  M.  £.  Church. 
Miiried  Viola  Coe.  N  iS,  1894.  Eldorado,  Kan. 
Oiildteni    Cedl    H.     '      "       -      —---    --'— 

'pn.,B, _.._.  _ 

,  WanhiriBlan.  D.  C. 
J2S.  EDWARD  EKNE5T  BARRETT 
Chief  Eajr.;  B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  b.  0  11,  1870, 
Pan  BiTon,  111.:  ■.  Daniel  Thoma*  (b.  }\  ai. 
1814.  Camden,  He.)  and  Lucj  Ann  (Sidliniei) 
Butett  (b.  Ai  18.  i8j8,  Thoaianon,  Me.>. 
Preuied  in  Port  ByroD  H.  S.  and  Acad.; 
CuniH  Bui.  Colt.,  Minneapotia.     Pica.,  AdeL 

Brie;  Siama  Chi;  C.  E.  Club;  Clasa  Pre).;  Bm. 
11.,  Tichrtoarapit  »>d  Philo-Adelpbic  Lecture 
Coune.  U.  S.  Surv.  and  ln*p.,  U.  S.  Engng. 
Cotpt,  iSoj.ipoo;  A»l.  Engr.,  C.  B.  &  Q.^H. 
£..  i«o;  C.  Ensr.  wilh  Fairbanks  Moiae  f  Co.. 
raoo^ii;  Dir.,  Gen.  Mer.  and  Chief  Engr.  and 
■Ts.,  kobert.  and  ScEacfer  Co..  .go*—.  Pat- 
<«»  C^or  improrementi  in  coal  handling  dcTicei 
iaiti  looT,  S  190B,  O  igag.  Re-iuue  patent,. 
.»».  iLtto.j  M;  E.  Church:  Chicago  Engrl. 
dob;  U  dr»nge  Cml.  Club;  La  Grange 
touniiT  Club;  lllini  Club  of  Chicago;  La 
Giange  Village  Bd.,  1907-09;  Dir„  La  llSiangr 
Tmn  and  Savingg  Bank.  1909;  Dir.,  Txelfib 
Srrttt  St.  Bank.  (916—.  Tru.iee,  First  M._E. 
ChoTch,  La  Grange.  111.,  1006—;  Prea.,  La- 
Grange  Cml.  Qub,  1014;  V.  P..  La  Grange 
CmmtrT  Club.  1018;  do..  Chicago  Engra.  Club. 
igiS;  Prcs.,  lllini  Club  of  Chicago,  loij. 
Married  Grace  Anna  Holliater.  N  29.  1804. 
fen  Brron.  111.  Children:  Jordan,  h.  Mj  24, 
19»;  Gertrade,  b.  Jc  lo,  lOO*  (died  Mr  15. 
iWi  ;  Edward  Daniel,  b.  My  13,  1906.  Ai- 
i'tu,  ill  S.  WaioU  Are.,  La  Grange,  III.; 
tu.  a/I.,  1064  McCoimick  Bldg.,  da. 


...JO.  m..  a.>:r...«,  .....  ..  Henry  H.  (b,   1841, 

Crowo  Point.  N.  V.)  and  America  J.  (Jone.) 
Bartlm  (b.  i8jj,  Mt.  Sierling,  III.}.  Prepared 
.n  Ul  Sierling  il.  S.  Supl^  ?chs..  Brown  Co.. 
IIL.  ig64-«i  AMt.  E"»'.  '■  C.  R-  K..  1898 
i»»4;  Oi.  Photographer,  Panama  Canal,  1901; 
,,    i„     r —      .     r-     n     R       ,,os-6;    Chief 


braftiman,  Const.  Dept.  Ho.  Pac.  Ry.. 
Unia.  1906.10;  Engr.  Terminals,  Chicago  R{s 
«ngM  Snbwaya.  1010-n;  Engr..  Biidges,  The 
Chicago  Assn.  of  Commerce  Comn.  oflnvesti. 
latian  of  Smoke  Abatement  and  Electrific* 
DO.  o(  Ry.  Terminals,  19. .-is:  Asit.  Chief 
Eofi.,  Pub.  Utilities  Comn.  of  III..  J9ii— . 
MesL,  A.  S.  C.  £.;  Am.  Astn.  of  Engrs.  Mar 
rirfSettie  B.  Cronin.  Je  4.  iSjS.  Mt.  Sierling. 
m.  Children:  Chas.  H.,  b.  F  i,  1901:  Fred 
nick  E.,  b.  Je  16,  190J.  Addrtii.  144?  E. 
Mlh  PL.  Chicago. 

rjj.  GEORGE  PHILIP  BEHRENSMEYER 
(Falhw  of  No.  7378) 
AreUlect-  B.  S.  in  Arch.;  b.  D  13,  iB<9. 
Omncy,  III.;  a.  Chaitea  Frederick  Adolph  (b. 
S  >i,  iSjs.  near  Minden.  Ger.)  and  Mary 
(BeOnein)  Behrenameyer  (b.  I» ,  la,  i.Sja, 
Mr  Qnincr.  HI.).  Prepared  m  Quiney 
Pab.  Sih-;  Gem.  Cily  Bui,  ColL  Ttappa 
Sifna;  Adelphie;  won  nine  claii,  medals  and 
i«er«illefi.te  medals.  Mem..  5uincy  Country 
□ah;  Past  Chaneellot,  K.  of  PT:  Paal  Eitalled 
lulei-Elk;  K.  Tj  jind  degree  Mason.  Married 
Ciice  Keiccca  Plant,  Jl  11,  1B9J,  Champaign. 
CWd.  H«len  ('16).  b.  Je  3.  1891.  Addreii. 
*i.  ni  Main  Sis.,  Qti.ney,  Ill.t 


.    M.    and    Mary    (Anry) 


ildre'n:  Gladys  A.,  b.'  Mr  iT.'tDoi ;  'He! 
ink  A.;  Eliiaheth  A.  (died  P.  101;) 
*■    i>.A  winyia..*-  a...     ir*M*.«  ru-,.    I 


ve.,  Kansas  City 


799.  FRANK  MINEAR  BROWN 
Real  Esi.  and  Ins.  Agt.;  B.  S.  in  Atcb.: 
b.  My  10,  iS;i,  Champaign;  a.  Seely  (b.  Ne« 
Canaan,  Conn.}  and  Hannah  Louise  Browr 
(b.  Westport,  do.).  Prepared  in  Cbampaian  H 
5.  See.,  Twill  Cities  Savings  «  Loan  Aain. 
Clerk.  I.  C.  R.  B..  Champaign,  1894-5;  Joini 
Rate  Insp.  for  Cent.  TrafBc  Aa*n.,  iSgsoi, 
See.  Twin  Citiei  Savings  4  Loan  Assn..  igot 
17:  Real  Est.  and  Ins.  Agt.,  1917—-  Treaa. 
Weai.  Star  Lodge  No.  J4o.  A.  F.  A.  M., 
Rec.  Champaign  Commandery  No.  68,  K.  T. 
ieaj-12;  Adv.  Com.,  Bldg.  Assn.  League  ol 
IIL.  loot.  Married  Cora  Lawman.  Ap  17.  1911 
'"    "-^-— Hty  Ave. 


Chair 


I.  Addlei. 


4  Neil 


7JO.  HARVEV  IRVING  CARPENTER 
Mus.  Inglr.j  B.  L.  in  L.  S  A.;  b.  My  8.  ies8. 
Champaign;  1.  Thomai  (b.  N  1.  1811,  Sandy 
Hill.  N.  Y.)  and  Catherine  (Belinger)  Carpen. 
ler  (b.  O  7,  1831,  Central.  N.  Y.).  Prepared 
in  Jacksonville  Scii.  for  the  Blind.  Philomaih- 
ean.  Nat  Hial.  Soc.  Inatr.  in  Music  and  Piano 
Tuner,  1893-1900  and  igoj— ;  Instr..  Music 
and  Musical  Sciences.  Sch.  for  the  Blind,  Fari- 
bault. Minn.,  1900.05.  Addrtii,  ao4  Co-Op 
Bldg.,  Champaign. 

7JI.  ROBERT  FRiVNKLIN  CARR 
{Brother  of  No.  1474) 
Bua.  Executive;  B.  S.  in  Chem.;  b.  N  ai, 
1H71.  Argenta,  111.;  s.  Robert  F.  (b.  My  I, 
183J,  Deckerlown.  N.  Y.)  and  Emily  A. 
(Smick)  Carr  (b.  Ap  10,  1839,  Decatur.  111.). 
Prepared  in  Univ.  Acad.  Charter  mem..  Kappa 
Sigma;  Ptea.,  Freab.  Class;  Sophoqraph  Bd. 
with  Dearborn  Drug  and  Chem.  Worka  aa 
Mgr.  of  Salea,  Gen.  l^r..  Sec.,  V.  P..  Gen. 
Mgr.,  and  Prea.,  igo6— ;  Dir.  McMaster  Carr 
Supply  Co.,  Chicago:  Dir.,  Standard  Trust  and 
Savings  Bank.  Chicago.  Maj.,  U.  S.  A.; 
TrUBlee,  llni*.  ol  III..  1915—.  Mem..  Uni*. 
Club  of  Chicago;  Chicago  Atb.  Assn.;  Union 
League;  Ch«m?sli'  ClubT  N.  V.  City;  Ejtmoor 
Country  Club,  Prcs..  loij-iti;  Railroad  Club  of 
N.  Y.;  A.  C.  S.;  Treaa.,  III.  Cadet  Corps 
League.      Highland      "--'  •■—-'     .  — .- 

SraiTey,      '-     "        - 


..     1906,     Cbicsgo.       Children: 
.  My  s.  1908;  Florence  Smiley. 

,  Mr  j8,  1913:  Robert  P.  /r.,  b.  D  16.  191c. 
'ddrm.  511  Laurel  A*e..  Highland  Park, 
II.;  I>i>].  BiJil..  3125  Michigan  Ave.,  Chicago. 


731.  CHARLES  WILLARD  CARTER 
(Huaband  of  No.  760) 
Phyaician;  B.  L.;  M.  L.,  1894;  b.  Mr  ay, 
■  868.  Faribault,  Minn.;  s.  Willard  (b.  Ap  a. 
1H33.  Wilmington,  Mass.)  and  Emily  Jane 
(Whitlock)  Carter  (b.  Muncv,  PaJ.  Prepared 
in  Aledo  H.  S.  M.  D^  Coll.  of  P.  &  S..  Chi- 
cago. Pbilomalhean;  First  Inler-Soc.  Ontor- 
icll  Contest,  1893;  CUas  Poet.  Fellowship  in 
D.  &  S..  1894.  Practicing  medicine.  1897—; 
Capt..  M.  O.  R.  C.  1917:  Chief  Surgeon.  D.T. 
lln.,  Camp  Shelby.  Mass.  Mem.,  A.  M.  A.: 
III.  St.  Med.  Soc.;  DeWitI  Co.  Med.  Soc.j  A. 
F.  A.  M.;  R.  A.  M..  Goodbrake  No.  59-  Mar 
ried  Mary  Fjtelle  Maon  ('gs).  )a  la.  1S98, 
Geneva,  ill.  Children:  Charles  Willard,  b.  F  8. 
1899:  Alice  Landon,  b.  Ap  a9.  190J:  Dorothy. 
b.  S  a,  1908.  Addrtu,  Qinton.  III. 


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Paughkccp 


tf^v'y,'  b. 


OSCAR  PAUL  CHESTER 
(Brother  of  No.  toij) 

Cbamiiiign;  a.  Eliu 

r"<b.'  i83J.  Orange 
n   ChaDiTiim    Wen 
.   Univ.,  iMfi.     Nu 
Alpha.      Mem..   A. 
Chicaio  Med.  Sac. 
iwaad    Club:    Hjd* 
Married      Flarence 
;o.     Child.   Virginia 
hampaign. 
7J5.     FRED  GOLDSMITH  COFFEEM 
<Brolbtr  of  Noa.  s6B.  Ill«) 
Foundty  Eipert;  B.  S.  in  C hem,;  b.  N  la, 

Wtl'.  Alliw'  Inii.') 'ind  Mira'Amy  (Gaines) 
Co%een  (b.  D  iB,  i8]6.  Virginia,  111.).  Chtm. 

a"  Beaver  Daml'wiii.."'iooo-4;  Foundry  Enpenl 
100*—.  Mem.,  A.  F.  A.  M.;  Congr.  Church. 
\larried  Ida  Weber,  Ag  IS.  '»iW.  Utbana.  Chil- 
dren: Richvd  FrcBton.  b.  O  21.  10001  Esther, 
b.  S  29.  1901;  Frederiek  Harry,  b.  Je  14.  I9C4. 
Addriis,  lai  E.  Daniel  St..  Champaign. 

736.  JAMES  W.  COOK 
Gen.  Contt.;  B.  S.  in  M.  E.j  b.  187".  Rural 
Tp.,  R.  I.  Co.,  111.-.  «.  Mr«.  j.  V.  Cook.  Pre- 
pared in  Rock  Iiland  H.  S.  Sigma  Chi.  Wuh 
J.  W.  Schaub,  Chicago,  19041  wilh  James  strw 
i^  »  /-.     ,1.; «.o_    j^i,,„    810  Edge 


h  Placi 


.,  Jan 


&  Co..  Westininsler  feldj 

WILLIAM  HENRY  CORNELL 
■;  B.  S.  in  M.  E.;  b.  1865,  Kankakee 
I.  Abram  H.  CotnelL     Enar.,  Hitch- 
cock &  Keil,  Boonlon,  N.  J.     MarrieJ  iJarpire 
Burrea,  Je  i.  1895,  Benton.  lU.    Chilr-    "'■"—■ 


Engineer 

Co.,  III.:  •. 

oct  &  ittil 

(urree,  Je  8,  189!,  Benton.  lU.    Child, 

..  D  I,  1903.     Addriii.  Dover,  N.  J. 

H8.     EDWARD  CHILTON  CRAIG 

Lawyer:  B.  L.;  b.  Ap  7.  187a.  MaHoon.  Ill,, 

a.  Jamea  iVe.iev  (b.  Je  29.  1844,  Colea  Co.  111.) 

and  Mary  (Chilton)  Craig  {b.  Jl  ^  i^9.  Scoti 


Henrj,  111.;  t.  D.  W.  and  Katherine  A.  (Noe) 
Daolej.  Prepared  in  Hennepin  H.  5.  Add- 
■  ■      '  •  "  •  U.  S.,  Amlral.,  Eng-, 

;'S.'  AlFiMu;  Ge™S"lnd  Italian  con- 

.  bill,  for  the  Laraion  Pneumatic  Tube 

Co.,  and  Lamun  Store  Service  Co.,  of  London. 
Eng.,  1004-11.  Married  Matilda  EliiKheth 
Cayaer.  O  3,  1898,  Melbourne.  Victoria.  Child, 
Arthur  L..  b-  S  as,  1899.  Addrtii,  914  Boyd 
Bldg..  Winnipeg,  Cia.t 


aiid'So"' 


J40.  HARK  ALDEN  EARL 
Conaulting  Engr.;  B.  S.  in  C  B-;  b.  Mr  •;. 
1869,  Centratia.  lU.;  t.  Marcus  Aurcliia  (b.  ]i 
av,  iSao.  New  York)  and  Winnie  (Gray)  Ewl 
(b  jl  13,  1839,  O.).  Prepared  in  Centrriia  tt 
S.  Capt.  in  Rfgl-i  H-  C.  £.,  1S94,  Cornell.  Ci>. 
Engr.,  iS94*i«04;  Consulting  Engr.,  igu— . 
Harried  Lena  Simpson,  S  a,  1893,  Bealoa  Hat-' 
bor.  Mich.     Addrtu,  Muskogee,  Okla. 

741-     WILBER  JOHN  FBASEX 
Frofcisor;  B.  S.  in  Agt.:H.  S.,  1901;  b.  Jl 

t.  III.:  I.  John  Alexander  (B. 

_„ Jl,  N,  Y.)  and  Mary  Ana  (Vli 

larn)   Eraser  ^b.   F  it,   iSag.).     Prepared  in 


iusl>.,  ■! 


'lainlield  U.    S.  and  Jennings   Sem.,  nuroni, 
IL  Intlr.,  Dairr  Hush.,  and  Anu  Agr.  E>v. 
•-      Univ.    of    111,,    1896-19031    Prof.,    DtiiT 
—- '  Chief  la  Sta.,  i^sa — ;  studied  Dairy 
,  Europe  190a  and   igoS:  studied  ai 
91(16.     Auih.:  Prevealing  Coaiu- 

:.>. ■^L    M^ilk,    Bul.    No.    91.    190J.    30  pp.; 

City  Milk  Supply,  Bul.  No.  91,  1902,  ]o  pp.; 
Crops  for  the  Silo,  Cost  of  Filling,  and  Effect 
of  Silage  on  the  Flavor  of  Milk,  Bul.  No.  mi. 
190;.  '0  pp.;  Construction  of  Silos.  Bul.  N'n. 
loa.  190s.  44^ w;  Dairy  Suggestions  fron 
European  CandiEions  as  seen  in  ihe  British 
Ilka.  Holland,  and  Denmark,  liul.  No.  140, 
1909.  S4  pp.:  Economy  of  Ihe  Rannd  Dairy 
llarn,  BuL  No.  14.,  1910,  44  pp.;  Alfalli 
Hay  vs.  Timothy  Kay.  and  ^falf*  Hay  tt. 
Itran  for  Dairy  Cows.  Bul.  No.  146,  1910. 
14    pp^;   also    earlier  >u1s.   and   ■   '■'"8<  n™' 

1908.  Marked  Xhce'M'ay'Ealonl  s"»,  SS^ 
Aurora.  l(l.  Children:  Cecil  Ealon,  b.  67. 
iB»s;  Gladvs  Genevra,  b.  Ag  17,  1897.  A*- 
ir,u,  1003  S.  Wright  St..  Champaign;  £»t.  oM.. 
119  Agr.  IJldg.,  Univ.  of  Ul..  Urbina. 

74'.     WILLIAM  DAVID  GIBBS 

(Husband  of  No.  854) 
Appraiser;  B.  S.  in  Agr.;  H.  S.,  1804;  b.  Ur 
1;,  1869,  Winchester,  iTL;  i.  William  C.  and 
Margaret  C.  Gfbbs.  Prepared  in  Wincliestet 
H.  S.  Kappa  Sigma:  Fellonhip  in  Agr.,  1894. 
Aat.,  Agr.,  O-  St-  Uni».,  t89S-  Sigma  Xi.  0. 
61.  Univ.;  Expert  Asst.,  Bur.  of  Siiils.  U.  S- 
Dept.  of  Agr.,  1895;  Asst.  Prof,,  Agr.,  O.  St. 
Univ..  l895-«;  Assoc.  Prof.,  1896-9;  D.  S,  C, 
Uni*.  of  Maine,  1908:  Prof,  of  Agronomy,  O. 
St.  Univ.,  1899-01;  Prol.,  Agr.  and  Dir..  Agr. 
Exp.  Sta..  N.  H-  Coll.  of  Agr.  and  the  He- 
chanie  Arts,  Durham,  N.  H.,  (901;  Dean  of 
Agr.  and  Dir.  of  Exp.  Stations,  Tex.,  A.  sad 
M:  Coll.,  Coll,  Sla.,  1903-3;  Pre».,  N.  H.  Coll- 
of  Agr.  and  ihe  Mechanic  Arts,  1903-11:  veit- 
ern  represenuiive  of  Ibe  Sagamon  Land  Trust 
of  Boston.  191a — 1  Chief  Appraiser,  Federal 
Land  Bank  of  St.  Louii.  Married  Olga  C. 
Woolsey  (■91).  Jl  16,  i&gO.  Polo,  111.  (died  Je 
11,  ie99>.  Child.  Dorothy,  b.  Je  11,  1B99  (died 
at  biiihl.  Addrtsi.  Winchester.  111. 

743.  LOUIS  THOMAS  GRAHAM 
Lawyer;  B.  L;  b.  Ag  18,  1870,  Pittslield,  ItL; 
9.  D.  C  (b.  Galesburg,  III.)  and  Liriie  (Rose) 
Graham  (li.  Griggsviile,  III).  Prepared  in 
Pittsfield  H.  S.  Married  Bertha  H.  Rush. 
Fairmounl.  HI..  F  33.  1903-  Child,  Reroald 
Ort,  b.  N   IT.  i9ia.     Addrtss.   Pittafield,  Ul. 


Lawyer;  B.  L.;  b.  F  7.  i87>l  a.  Bicbard  ]. 
(b.  F  11,  184a.  Lawrence  Co..  Pa.J  and 
Caroline  (Mundwiler)  Graham  (b.  do.).  Pre- 
pared in  Aledo  H.  S.  and  Aledo  Acad.  Adel- 
phic;  Kappa  Sigma;  Ed-in-Chief. /IliPii,  iSoa-j; 
Prea..  Adelphic,  1893:  Class  Halchel  Orat.. 
1893.  In  law  oSoe  of  Jamea  U.  Brad, 
Aledo,  III.,  i893-s:  Deputy  SheriS,  Hcrcet 
Co.;  admitted  to  bat  in  lU..  iSgs-  Railed 
CO.    in    Aledo    as   Capt.    of    Andenoa'a    Trow. 


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M.  Ben.    Nmt.    CoDTention.    igii;    mem., 
ol  t.  III.,  191416:  H,  of  R.,  U.  S.,   loi 

Uirtied  OlJTe  B.  Wtun.  N  iiSw,  Al«do 

Uitd  Hr  19,  '911);  Edna  Kober.  N  S,  igii. 
CbOdren:  Roixri.  b.  D  13,  1906;  Rulh  OliTc,  b. 
S  12,  1910:  John  Robev.  b.  Mr  =3,  1915.     AJ. 


MS-  FRANK  M.  CULICK 
AuL  Cllhicr:  B.  L.;  b.  F  IS.  1870.  Ramoal, 
DL;  1.  Chu.  Wctlcy  (b.  Ap  37.  lijfi,  Morrii. 
Uwn,  O.)  uid  Caiherinc  Cclint  (Clipp)  Culick 
(b.  ji  16,  184].  Vermilion  Co.,  near  Dinvillc, 
k).  Frepared  Raniaul,  III.  Kscpa  Sigma. 
Mfichani.  iBuj-tqoq:  S«.,  Twin  Ot'es  Saving 
I  Lean  Aun..  Champaign,  unlil  1901;  plinlct, 
ustil  Ap,  1004;  in  cbarge  of  southern  rest  cat 
office  of  Mullikin  &  Biles,  Mempbia,  Tenn., 
itoA-i;   Partner  of  Marljn   Bros,    ft   Co..  Alli- 


Bialc  of  OraoR.  Orange,  Calif.,  i»i]— ,  Mai 
ricd  Cora  Beire  Manin,  Mr  is.  1900,  Neoibo 
Ko.     Children:  Frank  Martin,  b.  N   18,  1904 


7J0.  JAMES  A.  KINKEAD 


tRobinionI  Kinkei..  . 
S.  Adelphic.  Inap.,  C 
1893-19011  Eogr.  Te«H, 
1901-8;  Hel.  Salt!  Ugt. 


(■r.:  a  S.  in  Cbem.,  igoc;  b- 
irTville,  111.1  *-  lit-  R.  andJulU 
ikead-     Prepared  in  EarMlfe  H. 


74«-     ALBERT  GRANT  HIGGINS 


f%Si 


B.  S.  in  Areb.: 
a.  B.  P.  (b.  Ac 
Uarr  E.  (Lcet) 
.  Conn.),     Prs 


ig[.  and  Geol.: 
Elmwood,  IM.i 

„ :i,  Mass.)  and 

nwi  (b.  Ja  1.  1841,  Ch«tei 

»red   in    Elmwood    H,    S.    ar..     _ ___ 

Diu  buebal]  and  faoiball;  Varsity  Foatbsl!. 
Arch..  Chica^,  Victor,  Colo.,  Pueblo,  Kanaas 
Citr;  Struct.  Engr.  Hon,  Comn,  ai  Capt.,  III. 
Nat.  Guard.  Aet.  Volunleer.  Spanish-Am.  Wan 
V.  P.  and  Mgr.,  Trusnall  ^[fg.  Co.,  Kanssi 
GtT,  Mo.;  Petroleum  Engr.  and  Gn,]..  •mj— 
[nrented  and  developed  the  manufacture  ol 
Tmiwill  Coocrele  Columns,  Patents  No. 
MI.94B.  1910  and  No.  945.949.  19111  No. 
tssigiS.  1118770,  iisSo?7-  Published,  Turned 
Codtrne  Columns  <Truss«all  Columns.  Ctmtnl 
A[i,  vol.  11,  No.  4:  Thi  Oil  and  Cm  Ntw<.  vol. 

I,  No.  7;  the  Possibilily  of  Developing  Oil  in 
the  MisMuippi  Formation  in  Mo.  yCtm..  Y.  M. 
C  A;  Engrs,  Club;  Am  Club;  Noble  of  the 
llTRie  Shrine.     Married  Jessie  H.    Glenn,  O 

II,  1910.  Tarkio,  Mo.  Addrtu.  3734  Bell  St., 
Kansas  Citr.  Ho.;  bus.  add.,  1114  Sc^rrilt 
Bhig..  de. 


Operator;  B.  S.  in  5e.;  b. 

lUh.  lU.;  a.  Phillip  (b.  Ap. 


H.  S,  18931900;  Gen.  Mgc 
Hinci,  St.  Louis,  1900 — ; 
Ugr.,  St.  Genevieve  Lime  J 
Gencrieic.  Mo.,  191S — . 
Krius.  1907,  Chicago.  Ai 
Ave..  St.  Louis:  hu.  add..  Mi 
Bld«..  do.1 


WHb  Piper,  Johnson  S  Case;  B.  S.  in  Chem.; 
h.  1B71,  Orbana;  s.  J.  E.  Hunt  Married  Jl, 
1907.  Addri,,,  406-411  Cbamber  of  Commerce 
Bidg.,  cate  Piper,  Johntoa  St  Caae,  Minneapolis.t 

749.     HABRIETTE  AUGUSTA  JOHNSON 


L.;  b.  Je  11. 
U.3.  (Tovenlr 


:B73.  Rock  Islsn 


J    H,  \.     Alill 

r.  Mass.  Sch.  of  Dam. 
Ill  Ave.,  Rock  Island. 


irice  Reynolds.  A»  8, 
lildren:     Robert  Clen. 

39;  Donald,' b.Mi  )o| 


7SI.  LOUIS  KLINGEL 
Lawver;  B.  L.,  1893:  b.  Mr  B,  1870,  Mascou- 
tah,  III.;  s.  Looii  <b.  Mr  g,  1S41,  dt.)  and 
Katherine  (Seibert)  Klingel  {b.  1840,  Get.). 
Prepared  in  Mascoutab  W.  S.  LL.  B.,  Mich. 
Law  Sch.,  1896,  PhiT'"n<i<<<»n'  v.i.,i;.->.^>.. 
Taught    sch.,    Bellevil 


;"3-fgi 


lary  Hek 

.,    J.    D    14,     L,— , 

Addritt,  Belle- 


Upsilon 


Teacher,  Chan 
'^ak.,'j;897-?( 


..  1 


Coll.,   S.    Dak.,    1897-1900; 
Ath.  Club,  La   Porte,  Ind. 
work,  Chicago,  1901;   PhTS 
Tr.  Sch.,  Chicago,  1901-5:  I 
Pub.    Schs.,     19047;    Teacuc,    ...uim.u.i    .na 
Fhys,  vork.  Studio.  Fine  ArU  Bidg.,  Chicago, 
looj-s:  bead  of  Phys,   Educ.   Depl,,  Weal.  llL 
St.    Norm.    Sch.,    1907-13:    Dir.    of    Boys    and 
Girls    Sports   at    Chautauqua,    1904->i;    Ronnd 
Table  Talks  for  Parents  and  Teachers  at  Chao- 
lauQua,   1901-11;   Supvr..   Phys.    Educ.  Y.   W. 
C.  A.,  St.   Louis,   1913-16;  Dir.,  Norm.  Dept., 
Ibys.  Educ,  N.  W.  Univ.,  1916-iB:  Atitb.  and 
Dir.    of   Pageants,    1907-17.      Aulh.;    Play,    Its 
Value    and    Fifty    Games.    Lamlsia    Fuh.    Co.. 
Chicsgn.     1908:     Suggestive    Phys.     Work    fit 
Eveiv    bay  an)    H^dars,  for   use    n   all  the 
grades.     Pub.,     Macomb,     III.,     raio:     Dances, 
Drills  and  Story  plaja,  80  pp„  T,  S.  Denison 


w^^'dat::  'Sr. 


ama  Ltagut  Ma„iUy^  Pha- 
Presby.  Church;  N.  E.  A.; 


Playground   Assn.;    brama  League   Ass 

1.  Lyceum  Assn.;  Evanalon  Dtami 

go  Act   Inst.     Adirtii,   Evanston, 


Arcbiieci;  B,  S,  in  Arch.:  b.  F  i,  187a, 
Ifookficld,  Mo.:  s.  Marcus  {b.  Mr  11.  1B4J. 
(olmsr,  Prussia)  and  Minna  Lerr  0>-  S  so, 
84*.  Bartcnstein,  da.).  Prepared  In  Brook. 
leld  (Mo.)  H.  S,  Teacher,  Chicago  H,  Scha.. 
806-1904;  Practising  Arch.,  1904-11.  Men,, 
'hicaeo  Arch.  Bas.  Assn.;  III.  Soe.  of  Arth.; 
>ir.,  Marks  Nathan  Oiphan  Home.  UarrieJ 
[liia  Wesicriield,  Ap  18,  1898.  Chicago.     Chil- 


is W..  b.  My  J7.  I! 
ve..  Chieajto;  bus. 
'ash.  and  La  Salle 


^d  by  Google 


UmvEBsi 

ARTHUR  BATES  LOOMIS 


C.  E.,  tornell'Uniy., 
Pr«.  Ami.  Engr,, 
■igoi;  Aul.  to  Con- 


7SJ.     WILLIAM  PRIESTLY   McCARTNEY 
L»wv«;  B.  S.  in  Chem.;  M.  S.,  1900;  l.L.  B.. 

»oi;  £.  My  18.  187a,  Mclropolis.  111.;  >.  RabctI 
ilBOn  ind  Molly  (Priuily)  McCartney.  Pre 
Ked  in  Helroiwlia  H.  S.;  Dciroii  Mil.  Ac»d. 
.  D^  Breicford  Coll.,  Ensley,  Ala.  Chem. 
Club:  Pr«..  Oniv.  of  111.  Awn.  Spimsh  Wat 
VDlunicen,  1899.  Tnchct,  OlmMed,  1893-4^ 
Albion,  189S-61  So.  Collepatc  Insl.,  189S-7; 
MeltDpolia,  111.,  DriuEiit  and  Chem.,  iSai-B; 
Food  I»p.  and  Chem..  <ri(h  rank  o{  iM  it., 
U-  S.  A..  1898-9;  Univ.  of  111..  i892H)i;  Padu- 
rah.  Kt.,  i«oi-4i  At^.  at  Law.  Teacher  of 
Law,   E.    St.    Louia,    111.   and   Si.    Louia,    Mo., 


,  Jirmmg- 

,  ,  Ala.,    Consultins   and    Analytical    Work 

iTHr^..  "906^;  MgV.ltyMa  Mfg! 

- ,    farmer    1906—;    Student   (jni».   ol 

Edinb-jrgh,  19078,  D.  Sc.,  1908;  Lecturer, 
Manila  and  Civile,  P.  I.,  1908-09;  .Analyst  oi 
ReKarr"^         "-       ''-■-»  -   -■     " 

S.,    Bli 

KiB.,   I 

llliiV 


Coll.,   lOOi;   Atty.,  Augusta,  Ga.ieuptl.'Ui 
H.  S.,  Gibson  H.  S..  1906—:  Mgr.  Itypea  Mfg. 
Co.,   1906;    Farmer    1906—;    Student   tJnii.   of 
"■■  ■      -■  -      '•.     Sc,     1908;     Lei 

I..    1908-09;  .^nal 

.„    and,    1909-10;    Supt,    H. 

ds..  Kan.,    i9ifi»;    rfo.,Jvii*u, 


ented     Leadoidinc.     a     celluloid- IiIk 

book   of  Coml-Chein.    195  pp!,    1897,  "journal 

""■  "■  ■■  and"N«w  Tesiaraeni  Inl*r!i"e«°Ed!; 
Law  of  Self-Defenae,  1901,  lan  pp., 
Co.;  A  Boy'a  Psychology,  190*,  150 

„ -iber,    the    Beautiful    Necessity,    /b(. 

Math.  Mag.,  190s;  Court-Room  and  Other 
Curios;  The  DcBnite  Methods  of  Steel  Analyses, 
Ready  Pub.  Co.;  New  Methods  of  Diagnosis 
of  Zymotic  Diseases  by  Reflenes.  do.:  The 
Definite  Protein  Content  of  the  Amniotic  Fluids 
ci>rrespondiBg  to  growth  of  the  Foetus  of  Mara- 
mala,  1011;  etc.  Mem..  Ky.  St.  Bar  Assn.; 
Sec.  MMropolis,  lit..  Bar  Assn.;  So.  Soc. 
Chemists;  Kan,  and  Neb.  Acad,  of  Sc;  Kan. 
and  Neb.  Bar  Asau.;  Supreme  Council  I.  O.  O. 
F.  Btevel  Maj.  Chem,  Research  Dent,  for 
Munitions  July-Dec,  1917.  Married  ^ayme 
Perrine,  S  i«.  189*  (d'M  O  1898);  Johanna 
Davis,  A»  17,  '901,  Cairo,  111.  (died  D  4.  1913. 
Palmer  Lake,  Col.).  Chlldcen:  Robert  A.,  b. 
Ag  IS.  iSaS;  Homer  D.  b.  Je  17,  1B98;  James 

7s6.     ROBERT  EMMETT  MeCLOY 

Lawyer;    B.    L.  in   L.  &  A.;  b-  F  12.   1867. 

EfEngham   Co.;    s.  John    (b.  Ja    1,   1S39)    and 

Catherine  (Murphy)  HcCIoy-  Prepared  in  AI- 
tamont  H.  S.  lL  1,  Kent  Coll..  1895.  Y.  U. 
C.  A.:  Philc  ^.    .    .      ■       X 


dtai 


nathean; 


,  .1  Law  Dept.  of  the  London  Guarantee 

and  Accident  Co.,  Chicago,  1906—.  Mem..  U. 
E.  Church  (steward  and  trustee) ;  Ateand  Lodge 
No.  717,  A.  F.  A.  M.,  l90)-4  (MaslerJ; 
Univ.  of  lU.  Club  of  Chicago,  >898-l9<>l- 
Uarried  Bertha  Alma  Tiih.  Je  (3.  1897.  Ad- 
drtsi,  jB]  Greenwood  Ave..  Blue  Island.  Hl.t 


B.   S.  in   C.  E.;   b.    1870,   Gibson  City,  ID.; 
;_John  T.  McClure.     Died  F  36.  isof,  TuscaJi, 

1  SCO 

7.  186a,  ChampaiEs  Co.; 

-  .-   ...  -816.  Mo.)  and^Eruabelk 

(Smool)  McGee  (b.  1814,  O.).  Prepared  in 
Philo  Tp,  sch.  and  pvi.  study.  Y.  MTC  A; 
Pbilomalhean;  Ath.  Aasn.  Fellowship.  Univ. 
of  111.,  i8»s;  Prin.  East  Side  Sch.,  Champaign. 
1893-4:  Slud..  Unir.  of  111,.  1804-!,  ChieaiD. 
.89S-e;  "ueht  in  Englewood  iT  S..  iB^^!; 
Stud..  Chicago,  1898-9;  uught  in  Hyde  Park 
H,  S..  1899;  Inslr..  Geol.  and  Geog.,  Cent. 
Inst.,  Chicago,  190S-8;  Englewood  II.  S..  1908—, 
Educ  Dir..\.  H,  C.  A,.  Paris,  France.  191&-. 
Married  Elbelyn  fi.  Clancey.  Je  >7,  1900.  Plain- 
well,  Mich.  Children:  Marian  kliubctb.  b. 
Mr  ji,  1901;  Donald  Willis,  b.  O  18.  19M; 
Alan  James,  b.  Je  s.  190;  (died  S  10,  19.6). 
Addri],,  J317  Ellis  Ave..  Chicago. 

759.  LOUIS  HeMAINS 
Real  Eat.  bus.;  B.  S.;  b.  My  14.  1868.  Ver- 
milion Co..  III.,  near  RDaaillle;  a.  Anderson 
(b.  Ja  10.  1840.  Waveland,  Ind.)  and  Oarisa 
Comstock  McMaina  (b.  N  19,  1848,  RoasvUle, 
III.).  Prepared  in  Roasvilte  H.  S,  Adelphic; 
Hoppin  Medal.  1890,  Practicing  Law.  1893- 
1902;  Life  Ins.,  1902-3;  Real  Est.,  1903-4  in 
Detroit;  Mgr,.  keal  Est.  Dept..  Jolin  Wocher 
and  Bro..  IndianapMis,  1904-10;  Ind.  Nat. 
Guards  during  B.  R,  strike,  1804.  Mem,.  Chtit 
tian  Church;  Chm,  of  B^.,  ioor  yr..;  SupL, 
S,  S..  sii  yrs-:  Treas,  and  Dir..  Y.  M.  C.  A, 
CrawfordsviUe.  1898-1901.  Harried  Sadie 
Blanche  Ritter,  Je  26.  189s.  Danville.  IK.  Ad- 
drill.  J007  N,  Delaware  St,.  Indianapoli*. 


Ill,;  d,  Charles  Eben  (b,  £,  .„  .0,,,  ...  ..  _.._ 
Sarah  Ellen  (Landon)  Mann  (b,  O  ao.  iBft. 
Bloomingdale,  111,).  Prepared  in  Geoevi  H, 
S.  Atetlienai;  isl  priie  in  Declamation  Con- 
test, Teacher.  H.  S..  Mattoon,  1893-4;  H.  S„ 
Elgin,  1894-7,  Pres,,  P,  E,  O.  Soc,  lOK-iy; 
Pres,,  Washington  Sch.  Parent  Teachers  Aaso., 
Married      Charl         " 


b.  Ap  29.    ipos;  Dorothy,  b''&  1,   1908^ 

drcj.  ,03  N.  Center  St.,  Clinton.  lit 

761,     LOUEVA  MAE  MATHEWS 

(NICOLAUS) 

(Sister  of  No.   1928) 

B.  L,  ill  L,  &  S,;  b,  1871.  Urbana:  d.  M.  W. 

(h.    Marshall,   III.)   and   Julia   B,    Mathews    (b. 

Medina.  O.).  Married  W,   /     —     ■        ■  ■- 

Apt,    House.   Urbana,      ^ddr 


A,    Nicolaus,'  Mgi., 
..-   ,     .Irtii.   907    W.   Oli- 

u,„.»'Sl„  Urhana, 

762.  JAMES  DAVID  METCALF 
Bank  Cashier:  B,  S,  in  Chem,;  b,  F  14,  iByi; 
I.  James  David,  Sr,  (b.  My  16,  1839.  Ky.) 
ind  Bruneete  (Mason)  Metcalf  (b,  Mr  le, 
843,  do.).  Prepared  in  Girard  H.  S.:  Weat. 
Norm,  Sch.,  Bushnell,  111,  Kappa  Sigma. 
Cashier  of  Shipman  Banking  Co^  Shipman.  ItL 
Mem..  A,  F.  A.  M,  Married  Eugenia  Wolfe, 
0  16.  1897.  Child.  Eugenia,  b.  D  9.  looa. 
iddrrit.  Shipmln.  Ill, 

7«3-     CLENDON  VAN  METER  HILLAK 

(Brother  of  Noa.  1063.  387s) 
Chem.  and  Aasayer;  B.  S.  in  Chem-;  H.  S-. 
894;  b,  Ap  10,   1871.  Hactoon,  lU.i  •.   Adam 
-   Va.)  and  Fannie  bowen  (Knowlet)  MillaT 

"  '      "    ■  '     '    !'«  Acad.,  Loxa,   lU. 

■  89S-9;  Chem.    and 


Id  b,  Google 


Baccalaureate  AluU 


*"W".  Joplin,  Mo.,  iBofl — .  Mem.,  M.  E. 
Cbnrchi  hu  been  S.  S.  Sunt.,  Pres.  Epworlh 
Uitoc,  •  Mewird  in  diurch.  Mircied  EJiu- 
bnk  C.  IiuLet,  Je  it,  iSgS,  Thirer,  Kan. 
OaUlta:  Oendon  Vin  Meter,  Jr.,  b.  Ag  7, 
iwj;  Frank  In«le»,  b.  N  ij.  1906.  Adirtu. 
hJii  Joplin  St..  Joplin,  Uo. 

7*4-    JEREMIAH  GEORGE  HOSIER 

(Father  of  No.  7825) 

?rofe»or:   B.   S.;   b.  Ja  S,    iB«j,   Pike   Co., 

0.;  ■.  David  (b.  Ht  10,  1817,  O.)  and  AmiTidi 

L  (Bhil)  Houei  (b.  Ap  ig,  tSiS).     Prepared 

11  Irbana   H.    S.;   No^.    ^ch.,   Lebtnon,   O. 

FkjIdiBalbeafl:      Alpha     Zeta.        Aut..      Ueol., 

Udit.  of    111.     1894-7;   Farmer,   1^8-1900;    U. 

S.  Teacher,    Urban*   and    Champaiin,    iskh-i; 

Prof.,  Soil   Pbytin,  Coll.   of   Ap.   and  Awl. 

aiti.  Soil   Phytici,  Aar.   Eip.    Sla..  Unii.  at 

II'     iso>— .     Aulh.:   Bui.  No.  loB,  Climate  df 

1)8   pp.    1018;    Circ.   No.   09,   Phys.    Im 

nneni  of  Soil*  wilb  Special   Reference  tc 


£nl  Phriic*.  i9o~S,  6b 
Hon  of  mineral..  iBflj,  30  pp.  (with  C.  W. 
Bolfe).  Mem..  Kat.  Geog.  Soc.,  1905.  Mar- 
rid  f.ydia  C.  Miller,  Je  11,  189J.  Ph.lo,  111. 
Qildrm:  Leota  I.  (^6).  b.  Ag  15,  '89*-.  Harold 
«..  b.  D  10,  1897  {died  Ag  19.  1900);  Henry 
D.  b.  Ap  4.  1890:  Helene  K.,  b.  O  >o.  i»oi; 
Doioihy  R..  b.  My  19,  1905.  Addrm.  908  W. 
lllinoil  St.  Urbara. 

76;.     JAMES  NEEDHAM 
SopL  and   Prei.   of  Coai  Co.;   B.  S.;   b.  A| 
I.  xSti'  1.  Matthew   (b.   1811,  Adlington.  Che- 
•hire.^I.)    and   Martha    (^illiamion)    Need- 
lum  (b.  1B34,  Haiel  Gro»e,  do.).     Prepii 
Co1lin»»ille   H.   S.    V  '"  "    ' 

bill  Tc  •■         -  ' 


.    Kappa 
B*ll  Tean 


Si  Louis. 


I.  111.. 


:.  Coal  Co..  Cumbe 


land 


t  Cumberli 


Coil  Co..  Ant 
Mines,  U  " 
Cm.  Sui 


17  V  «'  ■"su'?-  V. 

Wjo.l'tooV-7:"^".  Mgr'.T"WM~hin'Mon  Union 
Coal  (!o..  Cheyenne,  Wyo.j 
C,    M.    &  St.   P.   8y.   and 

...^    .,.    ..-. 1  Co..   I9i»—     Mem..  Chi- 

cuo'Auio     Club.      Married    Marthens    Eliza, 
brth    Richard!,    Ap     14,     1004.    Bulle.     Mont. 
Ctrtdren:    Dorothy    Wilmoth.    b. 
Jamo  Richards,  b.  D  18,  190B. 
Winihrop  ATe.,  Chicago. 
tM.     -ADOLPH    BERTINUS    PETERSON 

B.   S.    in    Afch.:    b.    1871,   Chicago;   a,   Mr.. 
.\aaie  Peterson.     Died  N  i,  1899,  Chicago. 
*;.     SOPHIE  MARIE  PETERSON  <PARR) 
(Wife  of  No.    1069) 

Teacher:  A.  B.  in  L,  4  A.;  b.  Je  «,  187), 
Ctanpaign;  d.  Peter  .John  (b.  O  ».  iM, 
5.rfeo)  and  Marie  Chtliline  i-elerBn  (b.  Mr 
n.  i8<:a.l.  Prepared  in  Champaign  H.  b-  Al- 
oberii;  Y.  WTC.  A.  Taught  scb,  189,3-0, 
:ao,_.  Prin.,  Col.  Wolfe  Sch.,  Champsign- 
rf™.,  Cong.  Church.  M*rried  John  "Lou w 
Pin  (■97),  S  lo.  1899.  Champaign  (died  D 
^.  i9o«)  Childreni^arold  Ceslie.  b.  Ja  6, 
:9oi:  Marie  Christine,  b.  F  19,  1905.  Adinsi. 
to3  S.  and  St.,  Champaign. 

768.     JAMES   DAVID   PHILLIPS 


Soph.  Cliu.  Instr., 
Design,  iBga-];  Instr. 
i89)-i90»;  Asst.  Prof. 


i:  Pi  TsD  Sigma;  Prei., 
stop  Work  and  Macta. 
C.  £.  D.,  Univ.  of  111., 
Drawing,  Univ.  of  Wi*., 


of  Engna,, 
Univ.    of   1 


,    Framing"  1 
Freehand   I 


ither  metali,  Mem.,  Soc.  for  From,  of  Engng, 
idue.;  West.  Drawing  sud  Min,  Tr.  Teachers' 
\isn.;  Wis.  Acad,  of  Arts  and  St.  Married 
"--'—" ■       -     1B94.  Champaign  (died); 


■aui  Stewart  (aic<l>;  Hi 
Vendell.  b.  1890.  Aiin. 
Ue..   Madison,  Wis. 


^h"m. 


n.,  IniernaiL  Assn.  for  Testing  Material, 
g:    West.    Ry.  Club.   i8gS.      Married  Grace 

ra  ('93).  S  9,  1807.  Urbana.  Chiltl,  Chalton 
ri,  b.  6  10.  1898.  Aiitttt,  loao  Western 
.,  Topeka,  Kan.t 


;   Hi. 


Harrisbutg,   W. 
Rea_(b.  J*  ic.  I 


ALFRED  WILLEMIN   REA 

Arch.;  b.  Ag  11,   tl 
n   M.    Jb.    Mr   8.    il 


Arch,  Draftsman,  1893.1900;  Engra.  office,  Nat. 
Homejor  Diuhled  Vol.  Soldiers  at   Danvijle, 


Lodge  No. 

.r^cit't'ish''R'ite"aiJd'Ai'M"*iki._ 
O.  N.  M.  S.:  Pre*.  So.  Cilif. 
U.  of  L.  ieifi-17;  U  E.  Church. 
"  ■   ■   -         -  Child, 


'/truMlS'd' 


:,  Add< 


drtJl,  ooj- 
Bldg..  toa 


WILLIAM  BRIGGS  ROWE 

A.   B.  in  L.  &  A.:  b.  Ja  14,    1 

III.;  >.  Robert  A.  (b.  O  1.  i8ifi,  York 
1.)  and  Fear  B.  (Hosford)   " 
.9,   Frtedom,   111.:       " 


."¥.11," 


..;& 


larried   Phebe  E.  Knight,  Ag  6,   1890,  Baker, 

L    Children^  Fay  K.,T).  Ag  19,  1891;  M»non 

.,  b.  P  34.  1897:  Nellie  May.  t.  My  14.  1899; 

■   'K..  b.   O    16,    190J.      Addrrii,   Freepoit. 


Farmer:  A.  B.:  b.  Je 
III,;  s.  William  (b.  Ag  11,  1836.  Edinburgh. 
;cDt,)  and  Rebetca  (Needhani)  Rnsiell  (b.  O 
16  i8m.  Oldham,  Ens.).  Prepared  in  Vir- 
lii^ia  H.  S.  PhilomalBean.  H.  S.  Teacher, 
1893-6;     farmer,       "  "" 


EB.,  CiM  Co.  Farmers' 


^d  by  Google 


igpi — .     Hem.,  A.  F.  A,  M.;  Si.  DcacDo;  Jr. 

Warden;  ELdei,  Preiby.  Church,  Viriinii,  lalS. 
HtrHed  Florence  Ncvman.  P  is.  igos,  Vir- 
(inii,  lU.  Children:  Hary  Rebecca,  b.  D  6,  igosi 
Edna  Mar,  b.  Mr  6,  igiji  DofDifay  Ettcn,  b. 
My  i4.,9>6.  Addri.i,  R.  6.  Virginia.  III. 

7?3.     DONALD  GAMALIEL  SCOTT 

MaiUKr;  B.  S.  in  Arcb.;  b.  F  t6.  1871.  Sil- 

TCTtan,  III.:  1.  Robert  Gregg  (b.  Loodonaerrv, 

O.)   and  Eliiabeth  Topham   (GlcnnJ    Scott   (b. 

Pleaunt.  Ind.).     Prepared  in  Champaign  H.  S. 

Ill  Iron  DrafHman.  1895-1901;  Struct,  and 
Bridge  Draitiman.  igoi-i:  Chief  Draftiman, 
1901-3;  Chief  F.n|r.,  ,9<iy6;  AibI.  Mgr..  iga?- 
16;  Mgr.,  ■9.6—.  Conil.  Office.  Caiup  Bragg, 
FayetteTille,  N.  C.  .918—.  Add,t„.  Jamei 
Slewan  &  Co.,  Inc..  614  Munsey  BIdg.,  Waab- 
ington.  D.  C. 

1U-     'GEORGE  WASHINGTON  SEAMAN 

Supl.,  Mach.  Co.;  B.  S.  in  M.  E.;  M.  E.. 
l8«;  b,  F  aa,  18*9,  Beardstown,  111.;  a.  John 
W.  and  Mary  E.  (Thomion)  Seaman.  Pre- 
pared in  Be»rd9lown  H.  S-  Pt.  Huron  Engng. 
i  Threiher  Co.,  1896-1904;  Austin  Mlg.  Co^ 
Harvey,  111..  1904;  Mech.  Engr.,  Auitnun  i 
Taylor  Mach.  Co.,  Manslield,  O.,  1904-8;  Supt., 
Auliman  &  Taylor  Mach.  Co..  1908—.  Marned 
Sutie  C.  Reicherl,  5  1891.  Beardsiown,  III. 
Children:  Ethel  E..  b.  S  5,  i8a>;  FarreM  W., 
b.  My  ij,  1804;  Leiand  S.,  b.  F  3,  1B96.  Died 
Ag  I.  1914,  Mansfield,  O. 

jjs.  RICHARD  WORTHY  SHARPE 
Teacher;  fi.  S.;  M.  S.,  1899;  b.  My  ao.  1S68, 
Tiikilva.  111.;  1.  Edwin  |b.  Je  19,  1840,  Kent, 
Eng.)  and  Marinda  Sarah  (Browne)  Sharpe 
(b.  D  13,  1846.  Monroe  Co.,  O.).  Prepared 
in  Tidtilwa  H.  fe.  Dir,  Band.  Prin.,  Farmer 
City  H.  S.,  18935;  'auelit  in  Danville  H.  S., 
1896-9;  Dubudui,  la.,  1B99-190':  New  Trier 
Tp!  H.  S.,  1001.6:  Prof.,  Biol.,  St.  Norm. 
Sch..  River  Falli,  Wis.,  1906-7;  DeWitt  Clinton 
H.  S..  1907—.  Capl.,  Co.  of  Deputy  ShenUi 
during  nrikea  in  minei  al  Ladd.  Seaionvllle, 
Spring  Valley,  111.,  1891.  Aulh.;  Contribution 
to  a  Itnooledge  0/ the  N.  Am.  Freshwater  Oi- 
Iracoda,  incl.  in  the  Familiea  Cythendae  and 
Cypfidae,  Bui.  III.  Si.  Lab.  N.  H.,  vol.  IV,  189?: 
Report  on  th-  (— h-„.r  n.,r,c..,\.  nf  the  U. 
S.    Nat.    Mus 


and  genera  of  the  Family  C 
S.  Nit.  Mot.,  vol.  XXVl,  p 


cal  work  i 
and  Malh. 
Man.   for 


Phyiiography,  Sck.  Sc, 

.....fii  ^roblemrin'^B^l^ 

J^aS-d^a"  .^f°th."6':-  i'^^r-f^^r^FrtL  'h' 
S.Nci.  Jf«.,  vol.  15.  pp.  330-430;  PI-  L->XV, 
1008;  Notes  on  the  Marine  Copepoda  and  Cla- 
decera  of  Woodi  Hall  and  Adjacent  Rerioni 
incl.  ■  Synopsil  of  the  Genera  of  the  Har- 
nacticvida,  do.,  vol.  jB.  pp.  405-36.  "S'o.  Freih 
Water  B.ol.  chap,  on  Osiracoda,  pp.  79o;eaj. 
161  figa.,  John  Wiley  &  Son«  Co.,  1918.  Mem.. 
A.  A.  A,  S.,  1896— i  Fellow,  do,.  191J;,  Ptei., 
Biol.  Aasn..  N.  Y.  Cily,  191J;  Council  InK. 
Arts  and  Sc.:  Prei..  Depi,  MicroKopy.  1908-9: 
Dir.  Nat,  Hiat.  Sur..  Long  laland.  Bro<*  yn 
Inst,,  1909-ii:  V.  P.,  Biol.  Assn.,  N,  Y.  City, 
ton.  Married  Jesiie  Mav  KelloM,  Jl  11,  1907. 
Oconomowoc,  Wis.  Children:  Rieju'd  Worthy, 
b.  N  6.  190B:  Charles  Lyman,  b.  N  4^^i9''- 
Addr€,t,  89  iiawthorne  St,.  Brooklyn,  N.  V.; 
bui,  add.,  S9lh  St.  and  lolh  Ave..  N.  Y. 

776.    SHIGETSUKA  SHIGA 

Arehileet;  B,  S,  in  Arch.;  b,  Je  16.  i86fi, 
Kioto,  Japan;  s.  Shigemi  Shtga  (b.  t84a.  Wa- 
kasa.  iapan)  and  Tameko  Ono  (b.  1843.  Kioto, 
do"  Prepared  in  Tokyo  H,  S.:  Umv.  Acad. 
M.  Arch,,  190J.  Adelphic.  Prof..  Tokyo 
Higher    Tech.    Sch.,    1894—;    Sr.    Mem..      ~ 


iapanete  Atcfai..  1894 — ;  Arch,  to  Educ.  Depl.. 
mperial  Japanese  Govt.,  1900-3  and  i9o8-i>. 
pRi,.  Japan  Club  of  Univ.  of  111.;  the  Fifib 
Order  of^tfae  Sacred  Treasure  (decoration  of 
"onor);  Second  grade  of  Fourth 
aperial  Japancr-  ---  "-' 
I9S,  Tokyo   (die 


Married  Haruko, 
);  Sueko,  1911,  KiaM. 
e  daughters.  Addrtii. 
n    u,.r.hik., ..,.,. If,.    T,h. 


777-  ,SEVERIN  CANUTE  SKIELVIG 
Architect;  B.  S-  in  Arch,;  b.  S  17.  1870, 
Chicago;  a-  Uca  and  Mari  (Knudien)  Skiel- 
vig.  Sunvr.,  Drawing.  Pub.  Sch..  PeoHa, 
•893-5;  Arch..  Dallai.  Tex..  iSoj— .  Mem.. 
A.  F,  A.  M.:  Pieiby.  Church.  Married  nor 
eioise  Freeman.  D  a.  looB.  Addrttt,  1411 
PruitI   SL,    Fort   Worth,    Tex. 

77S.  'FRED  MILTON  SPALDING 
B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  b.  Ag  13,  1871,  Gibson  City, 
III.;  s.  Truman  D,  <b.  Lewiaton,  N.  Y.)  and 
Wealthy  R,  Spalding  (b.  Ashtabula,  O.J.  Pre- 
pared in  Gibion  City  II.  S.  Chiefly  engaged 
m    Mun.   Engng.      Died   Ag   aS,    1B97,    Gibsoa 

778A.     WILLIAM  ERNEST  STEINWEDELL 

Secretary;  B.  S,  in  E.  E,;  b.  Ja  la.  1873; 
a.  William  and  Louiae  A.  (Morphy)  Stein- 
wedell.  Prepared  in  Univ.  Acad.  Kappa  Sigma. 
Sec,  The  Gas  Machinery  Co..  QeveUnd.  Mar- 
ried Myra  Wella  Smith,  Je  19,  1901.  Children: 
WillUm.  b.  190,;;  lames,  h.  1903;  Ann,  b.  .907; 
J.  R.,  b.  1915.  A<irlrfii,  1410  Derbyahite  Road, 
Cleveland;  fri.i.  add..  1900  Euclid  Ave.,  do. 


n  C.  E.;  C,  E..  1909;  b.  Ja  ij,  1 
■■■      I.  William  R.  <b.  D  as,  i: 
Perry  Co.,  O.)  ■:   '   ^ 

F  14,  1836.  Rushy - _.., 

red_in  Taxton   Acad.    M.,   L.   A.. 


lewart  (b.  F  1, 


i.  Rusbyille.  Fairfield  Co. 


(Bai 

:tdC 


„  ---  - -  Co.  B.  E 

reived  Capt's'.  Comn.  from  Gov.  Tanner,  beii. 
Engng.  Practise,  Paxton  and  Peoria.  1893-7; 
'  retman.  U.  S.  Geol.  Sur,.  m  mos,  each, 
7   and    1898;   Assl.    Engr..   Maintenance   of 


898   a 


—   Big  Fou 

1S99;   with   U.^  £ 


!*«*■ 


Sta..  U.  S.  Depl.  of  Agr.,  1904-B;  Head  of 
Div.  of  Agr.  Engng.  and  in  charge  of  Engnr 
Inilr.  in  iSept.  of  Agr.  and  Sch.  ol  For..  Univ. 
of  Minn.,  1008—;  llaj  ,  E.  R.  C.  191T:  on 
active  duly  My  1917:  in  otiice  of  Chief  Efngra.. 
U.  S.  A.,  Ag  1917—.  Designed  the  tumin« 
pin  and  the  graduation  of  the  level  rod  used 
by  U.  S.  Gcnl  Sur,  Aulh.:  Data  to  be  .Con- 
tained in  a  Prelim.  Drainage  Report,  la.  St. 
Drainage  Assn..  1910,  pp.  19-29;  Disposal  of 
House  Sewage,  Minn,  Farmirs'  Ahh'I..  N 
aa,  1909.  pp.  57-63;  Drainage  on  the  Farm, 
do..  Nil,  looa.  pp.  loo-s;  Rev.  of  Draina*. 
Legislation.  N.  Y.  St.  Lib.  Rn.  of  LepijfiUw*, 
1905.  pp.  =4356,  1006,  pp.  71-80,  1907  and 
1908.  pp,  131-145;  Roada,  An.  Soc.  of  Agr. 
Engrt.,   1909.  pp.  ,io4;it ;„Ho«  If  t-'-  ",..» 


M^n:'  FarmirV' A^n-l. 


■Sim'S 


;    Nat.   Geog.    Soc;    West.    Soc, 


^d  by  Google 


Baccalaureate  Alumni 


Hm  meat.,  T*a  Beta  Pi.  lait.     Uariicd  I<U 
Bdle  WilBon,  Ja   t,    igoo,    Bloomiofton,   UL 

^ddrtii.  lilt  Katm  St.,  St.  Paul,  Minn.i  bui. 

Mo.  BEBNABD  VICTOR  5WENS0M 
(Bratberaf  No,  laSo) 
„Ehc.  EngT.:  B.  S.  in  E.  E.;  B.  S.  in  M.  E.; 
M.  £.,  1901-,  b.  ISy  3,  i8;a,  Chicago:  a.  Ber- 
san]  (b.  Ap  J,  1838,  Norway}  and  Antoinette 
(lohBson)  Swenson  (b.  An  14.  i84q.  da.). 
Prepared  in  Chiiago  Man.  Tr,  Sth,  Phi  Delu 
Theta:  Tail  BeU  Fi.  E.  E.,  UnJT.  oE  Wia., 
1901.  Inati.,  E.  E.,  UnJT.  of  111.,  iSoi-j;  Ant. 
fni.,  S.  E..  itssi:  de.,  tJoiv.  of  Wii.,  iSgB- 
looj;  Sec  and  Tren.,  Am.  Stc.  and  IntenimaR 
w.  Aaan.,  ipoc-o:  with  St.  Rn.  AdT.  Co., 
N.  Y.  CilT.  1900— i  EIk.  Rt.  Repraentatin, 
BatTOn  G.  Collier,  Inc.  Auth.:  TeatinE  ot 
BKtro  Magnetic  Hach.  and  Olher  Apparatna 
driih  Budd  Frankernfield),  vol.  I  (Direct  Cur. 
rent!)  igoa.  4>o  pp.;  da„  vol,  II  (Alurnating 
Cotrcnti)  MacmilliD  Co.,  igii,  3a4  PP-i  Rpt. 
of  Elec  Rv.  Teal  Comn.  of  L.  P.  Exp.  tvith 
Hairy  H.  Norria),  1006,  70D  pp.:  a]»  a  Dura- 
bet  of  artictei.  Fellow,  A.  I.  B.  £.;  mem., 
A  S.  H.  E.;  New  York  Ensra.  Club;  Elec. 
Sec  Internat.  Juir  of  Award!,  La.  Pur.  Ex- 
{Msitian,  19041  Elec  By.  Teat  Comn.,  do., 
1004S,  Aait.  SapL:  Internat.  Elec,  Cong.,  da.: 
S.Y.   Rt.   Clnbi  N.    Y.   Elec.   Soc.      Married 


Bernard  Robert,  b.  Ag  it.  1007.  itddren. 
Bona.  Ouh,  la  W.  40tG  St.,  N.  Y.  Citr;  friu. 
M..  ajo  W.  4si  St,  Caodler  BIdg..  A). 

781.  ALHON  DANIEL  THOMPSON 
lloa.  Contr.:  B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  C  E.,  iSgS: 
b.  Ap  p,  1S6S,  Gilman,  111.;  i.  Lm  (b.  oiar 
Gilman,  IB.)  and  Amanda  (Wrieht)  Thoma- 
■on  (h.  do.).  Prepaied  in  Gilman  H,  S.  Adel- 
Bhic;  C  E.  aab:  Phi  Delta  Theta;  Prei.,  Ath. 
Aaae.,  iBga-31  Bai.  Hgr,.  lUM,  1891-3. 
Ami.  CitT  Engr.,  Peoria,  iSp3-5;  Ci(j  Engr., 
da..  1B91-19D0:  Hon.  Canir,  and  Engr.,  1900—. 
Aolh,:  Coat  of  Brick  PaiemenU,  rtcknffgraplt. 
K  I,  1801;  A  Muo.  TmIIqe  Lab.,  in  Mon. 
Eagng  Ja  iE«6.  pp.  i-ii;  Weil  Bluff  Sewer 
Sia..  Etignf.  Nmi,  vol.  37.  PP-  Jo-sa,  la  it, 
tin:  Dime^isionn  of  Sewer  i-ipe  a„H.  Entog.. 
Mr.  1808,  pp.  i23-ia6.  vol.  14:  Local  Improve- 
■leU  Art.  o(  111.  CitT  Govt,  Mt.  1899;  butiea 
Jnd  Compenjalion.  of  Mun.  Engrs.,  Mm, 
£■£■£.,  iBoo:  and  other  articles  along  ttie  aame 
Boca.  Married  Fleet  Giltuni,  JI  17.  igoj.  Mil- 
lord,  HL  Addrii,.  537  Moaa  Ato.,  Peoria; 
»M.  adtf.,  100!  JeSenon  Bldg.,  do. 


WILUAM  TOWNSEND 


^nn.  \.  S  a8,  1916.'  Adi 
It  Ave^  La  Grange,  I!L; 
Inock  Bldg,,  Cbicago. 

7S3.    ROBERT  CLARKE  VIAL 


191 ■ I  Barbara 
lai  N.  Gather 
add.,  gag  Hdd^ 


784.  THOMAS  TYSON  WOODBXJFF 
Elec.  Engr.;  B.  S.  in  E.  E.;  b.  Ag  17,  iSra, 
Qulncy,  IlL:  a.  Timoihr  tlewey  (b.  O  ir,  1840, 
SuincT,  III.)  and  Frincea  Eugenia  (Godfrej) 
Woodruff  <h.  N  «.  1846,  Bangor,  Me.).  Pre- 
pared in  Quincy  H.    S.     Fi«  yta.         ■    " 

Elec.  Cr     =-■- -■-    "    "     '- 

Allied  c 

tri&'j.  G.  1viiiie"*'^c"o., 


h  St., 


.,  3»9  n: 


7Bs.  OBRES  EPHRIAH  YOUNG 
Farmer;  B.  L.;  b.  5  a,  1870.  StoningtoD,  III.; 
>.  B.  F,  (b.  D  3a,  1843.  Canton,  O.)  lad  Sabilta 
(Schranti)  Young  (b.  Ja  ii.  184s),  Philomi- 
Ihean;  IlHni  Sta?,  Aaal.  Ed..  Orangt  Judd 
Farmtr,  i8q]-6;  Aaioc.  Ed.,  MicJi.  Farmtr, 
1806-1914:  farming  1914—  V.  P.,  Nat.  Com 
Groweri  Aaan.,  1907:  Sec.  Treaa.,  Mich.  St 
Corn  Grower!,  1904-1D.  Married  Louiae  U. 
Murrav,  Je  18,  1901,  Springfield,  Han.  Child- 
ren: Eliiibelh  Schranti,  b.  O  is,  1904;  Clyde 
RuHell,  b.  Mr  15,  I9>3  {died  F  ».  1914).  Ad- 
drtii.  IJ39  W.  Wood  St.  Decatur,  111.;  bui. 
add.,  Stewardaoii.  IIL 


CLASS  OP  1894  (63  LIVINQ,  7  DEAD) 


7*6.     LEVI  PATTEN  ATWOOD 

(Brother  of  No.  i8oj) 

Eocineer;    B.    S.  in  C.    E.;   b.    Ag   7.   187a, 

ilodtford.  Ill,;  a.  P.  B,  (b.  Mt  10,  iBij,  Owen, 


1S91-4.  Draflaman,  D.  W.  Head.  1894-$: 
Topographer,  U.  S.  Army,  Misa.  Levee  W'ork, 
Stock  laland.  iBos;  Draftaman,  1B96;  Aiai. 
Engr.,  i8«6-7;  Eagr.,  M.  of  W.,  1897-1900; 
Pn.  Uin.  work,  Sonora,  Hex.,  19001  Engi.. 
U.  of  W.  R.  G.  S.  H.  «  P-  R,  R-,  1900-01: 
Sapt,  da.,  1901-5;  Chief  Engr.,  dn..  exten. 
from  1904-s;  Engr.  of  C.  P.  and  St  L.  R.  R., 
1905;  Supl,.  Lilclifield  and  Madiion  Ry.,  1905- 
6;  A«.  Engr.  So.  Pae.  Br.  Co..  Hex.  linea. 
1906:  P«.  PrartiK  and  Real  Eat  Calif,.  Hex. 
and  "Tex-,  1907-u:  Civ.  and  Bt,  fengr-  of  ftafT 
ol  Wia.  H.  R,  Com.,  191*—.  Auth.;  Attielea 
IB  lU.  Soc.  Enor.  a<id  Sur.,  ijifi  ,f«»i.ol  Rpt., 
R.  R.  Const,  in  Mex„  po.  106-109:  CotI  o( 
Plate*  an  Tie  R.  G.  S.  M.  &  P.  B.  R-,  110 
pp.;  17**  Annual  Rpt.,  H.  and  W.  Record!,  da. 


54  pp.:  iSfli  ^anaol  Rpi.,  Work  on  Trail 
ordi,    104  PP-i    19'A  Annual  Rfl.  in  ren 
>6a  pp.    hiarried  Blanche  Booker,  As  ij,  109 
El    Paao,    Tex,:    divorced,    Mt    1910;    Idini 
Kugbca.   Ag   39-    19T7.     Addrtii,   care   R.    1 


787.  CLYDE  LESLIE  BABCOCK 
Grain  and  dumber  Bui.;  B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  b. 
^y  9,  iBt],  Bidoti,  III.;  t.  Geno  S.  (b.  la  9, 
851.  Ridolt,  III.)  and  Jennie  L.  (Goodwill) 
Jateock  (b.  Je  37.  "BSS.  Quebec.  Can.).  Pre- 
.ared   in   Harvard    (Keb.)    H.    S,      Dehi   Tau 


;  C.  E.  Club;  Cap 


Univ- 


.,   _.  _.   _lub:  Cant.  U 

_  ,     ,;ngr.,  1894-96:  Grain  and  Lou 

Bui,.  1896-^.  Married  Georgia  Eldred  White, 
1898,  Harvard,  Neb.  Child,  Clyde  Harold,  b. 
le  :ii,  1901-     Addrtsi,  New  Omaha  Hat  Bank 


788.    LOUIS  WILUAH  BARKER 

B.  S.  in  E.  E.;  b.  Je  5.  1B71.  Sparta,  III.;  1. 

D.  P.   (b.  Mr  s,  1841.  New  Deiign,  ill.)   and 

A.  J.  (Roiborougb)  Barker  (b.  N  1841,  Sparta. 


^d  by  Google 


76 

lU.).  Pitratrd  in  Sparta  H.  S.  Shield  and 
Trideni.     Prop.,  Sparla  Gas  &  Elee.  Co.,  1894- 

Koi;  Part,  do.,  with  L.  }.  SeUan,  igoi-ii. 
rat  Praby.  Church.  Married  Florence  Edllh 
Barker,  S  ai,  1908,  £.  at.  Loui*.  Addrtu.  Du 
Quoin.  Ill.t 

jBk.  otto  baumann 

Starkman  and  in  bu>.;  B.  S.  ia  E.  E.;  b.  Jc 
31,  tiji,  Hermtnn,  Ho.;  ■.  Engel  (b.  Ap  14, 
1S34.  Canton  Uri,  SwiUerland)  and  Louiie 
(DaniienJ  Baumann  (b.  F  11,  1838,  Baden, 
Ger.>.  Prepared  in  Prep.  Sckool,  Univ.  of 
111.  Drafliman,  BeU  Tel.  Co.;  Engr.,  Gen. 
Elec.  Co.  and  Weat.  Elec.  Co.;  Rancher 
in  S.  Dak.;  Siockman.  Kansas  Oly.  Married 
May  H.  Baumann,  O  o,  1905-  Aidnii,  1636 
Kentucky  St..  Quincy.  1ll.t_ 

rat,.     HARXISON  EATON  BEASLEY 

Civ.  Engr.:  B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  h.  0  1,  1871, 
FeorU;  *.  N.  K.  and  Suaan  Hester  (Wadldch) 
Beasley.  Asst.  Cily  Engr..  1894-7;  Contr., 
1897-1900,-  City  Engl..  Peoria,  1900-s;  p»l. 
ptaetiee,  ijoj— .  Men...  Creve  Coeur;  B.  P. 
O.  £.;  A.  F.  A.  M.  Hsnied  Nellie  Louiic 
Body,  F  ai,  1900,  Peoria.  Children:  GUdya 
Maigatet,  b.  iTa,  1901;  Hamei  Diwbeth.  b. 
F  so,  1904.  Addrt,,,  .31s  Perry  Ave.,  Peona-t 
791.  LUCINDA  PEARL  BOGGS 
<Si>ter   of   Nos.   340.  68],    i6}0| 

A.  B.  in  L.  &  A.i  b.  N  iS.  1874.  Hayes,  III.; 
d.  Benj.  Franklin  (b,  Jl  a,  1B32,  Lawrence  Co., 
O.)  and  Mary  Jane  (Arnulroni)  BogES  (b.  N 
^9.  iBjS,  do.}.  Prepared  at  hoiac.  Lit.  Ed., 
fit  iM«i;  Alelhenii;  Y.  W.  C.  A.:  Otat. 
Aun.:  Dramatic  Club.  Ph.  D.,  Univ.  of  Halle, 
Ger..  1900;  Hon.  FelloH  in  Psych,  and  Phil.. 
Cornell.  1902-3.  Teacbine.  Hice  Collegiale 
Inst.,  Paxlon.  III..  iB94-7i  Study  and  Travel  in 
Europe,  1B97-1900;  Teaching.  Wash.  St.  Norm. 
Sch..  fellenturg.  Wash  1901-2;  Study  and 
Travel,  .90J-S;  t'rofy  ptil.  and  tsych..  Weal. 
Coll.  for  Women,  O-ford.  O,.  190s.  Educ. 
Mission  in  Chin*.  191012.  Auth.:  Das  Inter- 
esie  nnd  Seine  Anwenduing  in  der  Padagogik, 
C.  A.  Kaimerer  &  Co..  Halle.  Ger.,  i))qi.  8vo. 
TS  fP-;  The  Physiological  Accompanimenis  of 
tctfiog,  PsycluilQtiral  Ktvitw,  yohy.1,  1904.  pp 
aai.MB;  Psych,  of  Inleresl  and  Ihe  Learning 
Process.  Joxr.  cf  Phil.,  vol.  IV,  pp.  447-4B1; 
Educ.  for  Home  ilaliing,  Prorr.  0/  CfcWd  Wtllart 
Coif..  1910,  pp.  S-13:  Possibilities  of  Ibe  Kin- 
dergarten in  China.  Chinttt  Fid.  Jsur.,  1911; 
The  Making  of  Curricula  for  Sihs.  in  China, 
Educ.  Rivitw  (China)  vol.  IV..  pp.  820;  Chi- 

The  Eternally "  feminine  in  Ihe  Moiileajor! 
Melbod,  /(ini/(roartri<  and  First  Gradr;  The 
Psychology  of  Teaching,  do.;  The  Making  of 
Teachers.  Sch.  and  Sec.  Mem.,  A.  A.  A.  S.; 
The  Child  Welfare  Conf..  Sec.;  Nal.  Assn. 
for  Collegiale  Alumnae;  Del.  to  Internal. 
Cong,.  Brussels.  1910;  Assoc.  Supl..  Anti- 
Opium  Depl..  W.  C.  T.  U.;  M.  e!  Church. 
Adopted  Rosalind  Emma,  b.  F  23,  1913.  Ad- 
drtti.  Si  I  W.  Illinois  Si.,  Urbana. 

79a.     HERBERT  HILL  BRAUCHER 

(Brother  of  Nos.  jBi.  381,  41B,  &33.  '"W) 

Teacher;  B.  S.  in  Agr.;  b.  F  i,  1B69.  Lincoln, 

111.!  s.  Daniel  L.  (b.  Mr  1.  1833)  and  Hemielia 

C.  (Hill)  Braucher  {b.  Je  i.  1831)-     Prepared 

in   Uneoln   H.   S.;    liucoln    Bus.   Coll.;   Stout 

■     -      1900-100-      '•-■       -'   "•-      *-■-' 

Agr.   Cli 


,..  .;,.,;    bniv.   of   Wis.,   i-jir.      Add 

phie;  Agr.  Oub:  Chem.  Club.  Teacher,  Sc. 
H.  i.  and  Frail  6ro.er,  iBos-ifly;  Hon.  insp. 
190J.S;  Taught  Hort.  and  Man.  Tr.,  Pub.  Scbs. 


^V.."°?.-li  °''i 


I90J.S, 

San  Anionio.  jck..  1905-0;  uir.,  nian-_ir. 
Kan.  St.  Norm.  Seh.,  1906—.  Mem.,  Kan. 
Acad,  of  Sc;  Nai.  Soc.  for  Promoiion  0/  Indus. 
Edue.:  Wesl.  Drawing  and  Man.  Tr.  Assn.; 
Kan.  St.  Teachers'  Assn.  (served  iwice  as  Chm. 
of  Man.  Arts  Round  Table);  Emporia  Chamber 
ti  Commerce.  Married  Gerlrude  Doten,  Ag  16, 
iB«6,  Ht.  Pulaski.  Til.  (died  O  as.  1899)  I  Hyrtte 


OF  Illinois  11894 

E.  DuS.  D  ic,  1906.  Lincoln,  III.  ChUdran: 
Margaret,  b.  By  11,  1899;  Hilben  DdS.  b.  Je 
2i,  t9E>B  (died  Jl  31,  190S).  Mdriu,  poS 
Neosha  St.,  Emporia.  Kan. 

793-     HOWARD  ALLEN  BROWNING 

Farmer:  B.  S.  in  A.  £.'  b.  My  iS,  1869.  Bar. 

rington    lit.;  t  Samuel  Vt.  and  Marv  A.  {Bui- 

lard)     Browning.       Preparrd     in     Bgin,     111.. 

Acad.     Addrm.  Elgin.  III. 

794  ARTHUR  WILLIS  BUSH 
Merchant;  B.  S.  in  Arch.;  b.  F  2.  1870.  Joliet, 
111.;  s.  Frank  (b.  iSa8,  WhhehsIL  Vt.)  and 
Harriett  (Deverson)  BusK  (b-i8j7.  Canterbury, 
Eng.).  Prepared  in  St.  Johns  Mil.  AeaiL. 
DeraSeld,  Wis.  Mgr.,  Gaa  Co..  Joliet.  1B95-9; 
Aisayer,  Leadville,  Colo..  iSM-igoc;  Mgr..  (Ss 
Co..  HendoM,  III.,  i»o6-ti;  Mgr.,  Gi*  and  Eke. 
Co..  Sterling,  III.,  1913-14;  Shoe  Merchant. 
Mendaia.  IlL,  1914.18.  Served  in  Si.  Hililii, 
1887-90.  Married  Marv  L.  Hubbard.  D  18. 
.906,  Geneva.  III.  Children:  Arthur  WiU*  Jr„ 
b.  My  11,  1909;  Kathetine  Hubbard,  b.  S  ». 
<9'>.     Addnu,  Mendota.  III. 

79S.  CLARENCE  JAMES  BUTTERFIELD 
Credit  Met..  Armour  ft  Co.;  B.  S.  in  Arch.; 
b.  Je  10,  .873,  Evaniton.  111.;  s.  Jamca  A.  (b. 
My  18,  1B37,  Eng.)  and  Caroline  S.  (Sheppard) 
Bulterfield  0>.  Jl  10,  iSs*,  Chicago).  Prepared 
in  Wesl  Diviogn  H.  S.,  Chicago.  Delu  Tau 
Delta.  Three  yrs.  ia  Alaska,  since  wilh  Armour 
&  Co.  Married  Florence  Myers,  Ag  4.  1004,  St. 
Louis.    Addrtii,  6si8  Ingleside  Ave.,  Chicago.t 

796.  PAUL  CHIPMAN 
Contracting  Engr.;  B.  S.  in  C  E.;  b.  Jl  jB, 
1873,  Mt.  Carmel,  111.:  s.  William  Fisfc  (b.  O  a4. 
1844,  Indiana)  and  Sarah  (Jaquessl  Chipman 
(b.  Ml.  Carmel,  111.).  Prepared  in  Ml.  Carmel 
i\.  S.  Shield  and  Trideni;  Tau  fiela  Pi.  Civ. 
Engr.  with  Pere  Marquette  R.  R.,  igoi-S.J  witb 
Canadian  While  Co.,  Ltd.,  Engr.  and  CoaU., 
Montreal,  Can.,  rBos.8:  Conlracling_  Zap.. 
■  oog— .  Assoc.  Mem.,  A.  S.  C.  E.;lU.  Sot 
it  Civ.  Engrs.  and  Survs.  Married  Laura  Bealt 
Hughes,  D  27.  190S,  Ml  Carmel.  111.  Chihl, 
Lsuta  6eall.  b.  Jl  2..  1909.    Addr,.,.  Ml.  Ca? 

;9?.  'AMOS  CABLE  CLARK 
(Brother  of  Nos.  S9S.  S96) 
ArehilKt;  B.  S.  in  Arch.;  b,  S  17.  1871. 
Pccatonica.  IlL;  s.  Henry  S.  (b.  la  i.  1841. 
New  York)  and  Harriett  Louisa  (Cable)  Oark 
tb.  N  M  1B40.  Peeatonica.  do.  Prepared  to 
Urbana  H.  S.  Delia  TaiTbella;  Capi.  Track 
Team,  1893-4;  1892  Wesiem  tnter.-(%a,  hWi 
jump  record.  Mem.,  Chicago  Alb.  Assn.;  P«- 
by.  Church.     Died  Ja  29.  1S91S,  Urbana. 


Sign;  s.  William  Henrv  (b.  Je  30,  1837)  and 
argarel  Mary  (Allen)  CofTman  (b.  Ja  10. 
1843,  Hardin  Co.,  KyJ.  Prepared  in  Cham- 
paign H.  S.  Kappa  Sigma.  Married  Agnes 
Decker,  F  21,  1906,  Chicago.  Child,  Gretchen 
Eliiabelh.  b.  F  25,  1907.  Adirtsi.  jSo  East 
Drive,  Woodruff  Prace.  Indianapolis. 

798A.  FRAXK  H.  CORNELL 
Mgr..  Home  Ins.  Co.:  A.  B.  in  L.  ft  A.;  b. 
Jl  7,  :8?i;  s.  Milton  E.  (b.  1843.  Kendall  Co.. 
lli.)  and  Helen  L.  (Howe)  Cornell  (b-  1849. 
0-).  Prepared  in  Yorkville  H.  S.  Kappa  Sigma. 
Asst.  Mgr.,  Football;  Mgr..  Football.  Employed 
by  Home  In..  Co..  N.  Y.,  1B96:  Assl.  Sec.. 
Coys  Western  Farm  Depl..  1914:  Mgr..  Home 
Ins.  Co..  i9'7— .  Mem.,  Illini  Qub,  Chicago: 
Wilmeile  Counirv  Club;  North  Shore  Golf  Club. 
Married  Gertrude  Bcidler.  D.  1901.  Denver. 
Child.  Frank  B.,  b.  1909.  Addrrii,  1110  Ash- 
land Ave..  Wilmetie,  lU.;  but.  add.,  137  S.  La 


^d  by  Google 


'S94] 


Baccalaureate  Alumni 


S'c 


TOT-  THOMAS  CRAWFORD 
Elec  Eiurr.;  B.  S.  in  E.  £.;  b.  N  i8.  1B71 
"-niling.  in.:  i.  DiTJd  M.  and  Marii  Leiili 
lit)  Crawford.  Prepared  in  Wallace  H.  E 
"  ■  "■  :.  Engng.  Soc.;  Shield  and  Tri 
ucpi.  aupi.,  oieiling  Gas  and  Elec.  Light  Co. 
itos;  Supt  and  Gen.  Mgr,.  Clinton  Gas  am 
Elet  Co.,  100s— J  Ad».  &n.  Mgr.,  Maquoliet 
■     ■  It  Co.,  Maouoketa,  la. ;  Prea..  Ii 

"--1..  A,  S-  E.  E.;T*eii 


iji  if.";, 


ft'lS 


Sdc  of   Engra.1    Am.' 
Li(lii  Asm.     Invintec 

field.  Je  a,  1808,  Ster 
Hirriei,    fa.     F    :i. 
.\ve.,  Ciimon,  U. 

Soo.     RICHARD  JAY   DICKINSON 

(Brother  of  No.  3344) 
Or.  Engr.:  B.  S,  in  M.  &  S.  E.;  b,  Mr  14, 
i8;<,  Eureka,  III.;  a.  Roger  B.  (b.  1840,  Ear- 
ckat  and  Annie  E.  (Jonei)  Dickinaon  Cb.  1844. 
WiUiaraspoil,  Pa.).  Prepared  in  Eureka  H.  S, 
iDd  Eureka  Coll.  C.  E.  with  C.  B.  &  Q.  R.  R,, 
iS9Ji  witb  I.  C.  R.  R..  1896^1:  mem.  oT  firm  ol 
Dickinton  ft  Co.,  1899—.  Married  Kalberine 
Brown,  1S96,  Decatur,  III.  (died  1899):  SIdna 
£.  Uniick,  190'.  Eureka,  III.  Children:  Ricb- 
lid  I.,  Jr.,  b.  1899;  Dorothy  M..  b.  1901:  Roger 
F.,  i.  1904:  Sidna  Alice,  fa.  1908;  Harriet  Eliii. 
beth,  fa.  1911.     ^adriis.  Eureka.  III. 

801.  SILAS  JACKSON  EAKLE 
Sch.  PHocipal;  B.  S.  in  Cbem. ;  fa.  Ag  8,  1S59, 
Foireslon.  III.;  a.  Abfatom  <b.  Waabington  Co.. 
Md.)  and  Amelia  (Grim)  Eakle  (b.  do.i.  Pre. 
ured  in  Forreslon  H.  S.  Adelpbic.  Prin.. 
EliiabelhiDwn  Scha.,  1896.8;  Carman  Scha.. 
1390-ioso:  Cbana.  1900-01;  Cortland,  i9oi-.t: 
.^iitioch.  iaat-6;  Minooka.  i9o6.«:  Supl.,  Kiik. 
land  Scha.,  1009-10:  Prin.,  Danfortb  Scha. 
.910;  do.^  Redmond  Schs.,  1910-13;  do..  Mo- 
bena  H.  ^..  1918.  Recorder,  Court  of  Honai. 
S"o,  547,  -Antioch.  III.;  Supl..  Union  S.  S.,  Car- 
man. III..  1900;  do..  M.  E.  S.  S,.  Antioch,  1904- 
S:  Am.  Supt..  M-  E.  S.  S..  Minooka,  1908-Q: 
Supt..  Evan  S.  S.,  Danforth.  1911-11;  dr-.M.  E. 
S.  S.,  i9ii->7-  Harried  Emma  J.  Naaaienc. 
Is  10,  190a,  Mt.  Morris.  III.    Addriu.  Mokena. 

8o».     MARTTK  JONAS  ENCBERG 

Meullurgiil:  B.  S.  in  Chem,;  b.  S  t.  1871, 
i  Jonaa  <b.  Mr  31,  1837,  Betgjjo.  Heliingland. 
S.(den)  and  ElliabetE  (Zimmerman)  Engbeti 
lb.  D  19.  1S41,  Nuiilocb.  Baden,  Ger.).  Pre 
Wred  in  Chicago.  111.  Chem.  Club.  Cbem.. 
189.-1900;  Publisher,  1900-17;  Metallurgist.  Ill, 
Steel  Co..  S,  Chicago.  1917—.  Treai,,  Engbe.g 
-        "  ■  1  Swedish 


1;  Nat.  Gcog.  S 
Si.  Hi.t.  Boe 


I    Koffsli 


>4  Clevela 


D.    Ag    1 
.,  Chicaj 


Philadelphia. 
-06:  Paul 
Addrrii. 


803      HIRAM  BURNS  FERRIS 

(Brother  of  No.  S76) 

Comptroller,   R.  R.  Co.;  A.   B.   in  L.  i  A..: 

b.  J]  3j,   187:1,   Carthage.  111.;  s.  Hiram  Gann 

lb.  Mt   13.    1831,   Howard,   N.   Y.)    and  Julia 

Esther  (Holtoa)  Ferris  (b.  Mr  iB.  183$.  HilU- 

S3IC.  III.).  Prepared  in  Acad..  Carthage  Coll.; 
rthage  Coll.,  1890-3.  Philomalhean;  Phi  Delu 
Theu;  Treas.,  St.  Class;  Atb.  Assn.  Clerk, 
Haoeoek  Co.  Nat.  Bank.  1894-8:  Cleik.  Ex- 
('■ange    Nat.    Bank,    -"-■• " -       *'—■- 


-,  K^ellle  Valley  Ry.  Ho..   190J; 

:  Traction  Co.  and   Spokane  In- 

,.  __.,   .J03-7:  Treas..  Spokane  &  Inland 

Empire  Br.  Co..  1907-11;  Comptroller.  Spokane 
t  Island  Empire  Ry.  Co.,  ion—-  Pit*-,  &I^ 
c__     ^     .     „     Gov..  Soc.  Colonial 


a>..  Spokai 
:d  Kj.  Co.. 

'^Und^m^B 
ie  Chap.  5.  ~] 


Truatee  Treai., 

11  SpokiRf  Qub; 
I..JUU.  /tadrest,  Spokane. 
le  &  Inland  Expreaa  Ry.  Co.t 


804.  FERDINAND  JOHN  FOOTE 
Elec.  Engr.;  B.  S.  in  E.  E.;  b.  As  15, 
-  "--'  -  Co.,  III.;  t.  Chaa.  C.  (b.  Vt.) 
ens)    Foole.     Prepared  in  Ii 


'"'. 


).  El. 


E.    E.    Univ _.    .,... 

,.  Aasl.,  E.  E..  Univ.  of  III..  1894-8; 
lee  Hammer  Mfg.  Co.,  1808-1901; 
ec.  Engr.  for  BullocJi  Elec.  Mfg.  Co.. 
1901-j;  Elec.  Engr.  with  Am.  Oak 
105-7:  Elee,  Engl,  wiih  Wesling- 
Mfg.  Co.,  1907-9:  Master  He. 
"      "  " '       ied  Dora 


•&& 


..  Columbus,  O.t 


Addrf. 


Bradford,  III.; 
Cenier    Me.)  a 

1830.   Bangor, 
Philomalhean; 


■  894-1 


rii... 


I  Siephen  A. '{b.'iB36,  Hen   _ 
d  Diana  (Lombard)  Foster  ( 

■*  ■■      "'"       '"jrd"'f'ot    mi' 


Draflaman 


,   111. 


.1   Growt 


,i896- 


.,_,.  ___.  .__  Emma  1.  Ichlund.  F  9,  "898. 
Oiicago.  Children;  Edilh  S.,  b.  Ja  11.  1899: 
Marguerite  L..  b.  Je  s,  1900;  Louise  B..  b.  fa 
17,  1901;  Charles  W.,  b-  Ja  4.  1904:  Alfred  S., 
b.  Mr  J,  1909.  Addrcii,  413  S.  7th  Ave.,  Hay- 
wood, III.;  ill.  add.,  iij  E.  Illinois  Si-,  Chi- 


13,  i8>6,  o/enie.  Uen.)  ai 
(Thorn)  Frederickson  (h. 
jan's  Isle,  "---  ''--' 
l»jgn  H.  S. 


la  Chi;  Basc^U  learn;  Pr». 
9  Historian;  Mem.,  Alumni 
:e  Club.  Chief  Engra.  Office 
18948;  Mgr.,  Decatur  Lin. 
899;  V.  P..  Kanlas  City  Col. 
1900;  Sr.  mem.  firm  Freder- 
c  Co..  Piano  ft  Organ  Deal- 
etail,  Oklahom_a  City.  O.  T., 

ir.T...  ,v'm;  Okla! 
ub.  Pres.,  loii;  -  "         " 

a  Dinner  dub.     Married  Mary  L. 

a8,  1899.  Carfaandale.  III.  Chil- 
ly t.  D  i.  .900;  B.rry  Gray^  b. 
4ddriu.  Box  676.  Oklahoma  City, 


Ger.)  and  Catherine  (Kinainger)  Frje  <fa.  1841. 
Congerville,  111.).  Prepared  in  Washington 
H.  B,  Philomalhean;  Sigma  Xi.  Fellow  in 
Bot.,  Chicago.  Ph.  D..  Univ.  of  Chicago,  190J, 
Prin,.  Monl'cello  H.  S.,  1894-6;  Slud..  Univ.  of 
Chicago.    1806-7;     Supt.,    Sebt^    Balavia,    111., 

■  897-1900:  Stud..  Univ.  of  diicBgo,  iooo-j: 
Aist.,  Plant  Hislology.  Chicago.  1900-1:  Prof., 
Biology,  Morningside  Coll..  Sioux  City,  la., 
rooi-j;  Prof.,  Bol.,  Univ.  of  Wash.,  1903—; 
.Acting    Dean,   Coll.    of    Sc„    Univ.    of   Waah., 

■  014-16;  Dir.,  Pugel  Sound  Biol.  Sla..  Friday 
HarW,  Waa^.,  1914—;  in  charge  of  U.  S. 
Bur.    Soils:    Kelp    Invesligation    Expedition    10 


Sludy    of    Ccriain    Aidepi- 


^d  by  Google 


1  (with  G 
.—  Fern,  of 
«.,    Setltle, 


-  t.   B.  Rigg).  as4  PP-,  N.  Y.. 

ipMj  The  PDlyttichaceat  oVVtttt.  N.  A.,  Proc 
Ifiask.  Acad.  Sc,  vol.  ii,  3a  pL,  pp.  171-3:8, 
yiOLHeigbt  «id    Dominsnct  o^  the  Douglas 

■nic]«  in  ^«J  Surt/iy  of  Puitl  Saund.  Am. 
FrrH  Jour.,  Pntft  So»itd  Msrint  Sta.  Pub.. 
Bat.  CeMtiU,  SoaJcfiit.  Fdlow  Mem.,  A.  A. 
A.  S.;  ex.  Com.  of  Pacific  Branch  of  Am. 
Aun.  of  UniT.  ProEa.:  Well.  Soc  of  Nati.; 
Bol.  Soc.  of  Am.  Married  Elaie  U.  Amhon. 
;c  30,  ipoB,  Seattle.     Children:     Eliubeth  An- 

i9°jl  Aidmi,  Uept.  of  "01!,  Uni*"";!  Wwh* 
Sealtle. 

Bob.     ROBERT  EUGENE  CAUT 


t  OF  Illinois  (1S94 

I  Hgr  Glee  anb.  LL.  B.,  Yale,  igot.  Muter 
I  in  Chancerr,  WubiBiton  Co.,  III.,  1001-4; 
1008-10.  Married  lieoc  M.  Walt*,  Jc  17. 
'  -SltS.     ^CUIdreil:    Jamea    B.^  b.    Ag    i.    looo: 


aiarieii«,  Ga.:  a.  vviJiiam  r.  \a.  KnoxnjLE, 
Tenn.)  and  EUiabelh  E.  (Rile*)  Gant  (b. 
Raleigh,  N.  C).  Prepared  in  Hi.  Sterling 
K.  S.  Ath.  Aun.:  Adclphic;  Shield  and  TrT 
dent;  Pre>.,  Alb.  Soc.j  Engng.  Sac.  Engr.  of 
Bridgea  ft  Btdgi.,  I.  C.  R.l).,  191a:  Leonard 
Conit.  Co..  1911;  Consulting  Engr.,  1911— . 
Mem..  A.  S.  C.  £,;  I.,  C.  £.,  London,  Eng. 
Married  Grace  M.  Made,  Uj  1,  looo.  Child, 
Muriel  Louise,  b.  Ja  ji,  igog.  Addria,  $16  E. 
34lh  St.,  Chicago. 

Bog.  OTTO  EMIL  GOLDSCHMIDT 
(Brother  of  Noa.  soS,  w) 
Etec.  Eogr.;  B.  S.  in  E.  E.:  b  la  ij.  1S71 
Davenport,V:  ■.  Peter  and  ElSie  (HinrichseD, 
Goldschniidi  (both  of  Ger.).  Prepared  in 
Uni».  Acad.  Engr.  with  C.  G.  Armwrong, 
C.  E.,  Chicago;  Sargent  and  Lundy,  Chicago ; 
with  Geo.  A.  Fuller  Co.,  N.  Y,,  no*  ConniltiDg 
Engr.  Mem.,  A.  S.  M.  E.;  Am.  Soc.  of  Heat- 
:._*._j    1. M..: —    r >jj ,,j   y^ 


I  Engra.     ^.fifrr^ 


39lh  St.,  N.  Y.  Ci 

Sio.     JOSEPH  EDWARD  HALLINEN 

Lab.   Supl.:    B.   S.   in   Sc.;    b.    Mr  33,    iSjg, 

Champaign;    a.     Andrew    and     Ann     Hallinen. 

Sopl.  of  the  U.  RumelcT  Co.  Laboratoriea,  igii. 

Addreti,  La  Porte,  lad.f 

811.  GEORGE  HERMAN  HEIUEMAN 
Sec.  and  Treaa.,  Mfg.  Co.;  B.  S.  in  E.  E.; 
b.  D  18,  1871;  B.  Dr.  (korgc  Fredericic  and 
Hannah  (Sdiween)  Heideman.  Prepared  in 
Elrahuril  H.  S.;  Wheaton  Coll.  Exchange  Mgr., 
Chicago  Telephone  Co.,  iSos-igo*:  Sec.  and 
Treas.,  The  Knohlock-Heideman  Mfg.  Co., 
1904—.  Married  Etta  Baab,  5  10.  i8ga.  Cbl- 
cago.  Children:  Margaret  Dorothy,  b.  D  aS, 
■  got;  Vernette  Henrietta,  b.  S  18,  1905;  Helen 
Ruth,  b.  Ag  aS,  Igio.  Addnsi,  1307  Vistula 
Ave.,  South  Bend,  Jnd.;  *i«,  aid.,  c/o  The 
Knoblack-Heideman  Mfg.  Co.,  do.t 

Sii.  FREDERICK  SAMUEL  HOLBROOK 
Agent;  B.  S.  in  Chem.;  b.  Je  37,  1873,  Chi- 
cago; t.  Samuel  (b.  Mancheiter,  Eng.)  and 
Eliiabelh  J.  (Brown)  Holbrook  <b.  New  York). 
Prepared  in  Univ.  Acad.  Alh.  Aagn.;  Agl.. 
Am.  Smelting  &  Refining  Co.;  Dir..  Wood- 
lawn  Park  Cfub.  Mem.,  South  ChicagD  Club. 
Married  Adelyn  E.  Parihall,  O  16,  1909,  Chi- 
cago. Children:  Thomas  Parlball,  b.  My  ig. 
igii:  Bradley,  h.  S  16,  loij.  Addrtis,  64^3 
Kimbark  Ave,  Chicago;  but.  add.,  gi6  Me- 
Conaick  Bldg.,  do. 

813.     BENJAMIN    BALDWIN    HOLSTON 

Uwyer;  B.  S.  in  Sc.:  b.  N  g.  187°,  Nashville. 

III.;  I.  Henry  H.   (b.   F  is.   iSj6,  Weitnhalia, 

Prtiaaia,  Ger.J  and  Charlotte  (Wernse)  Holston 

a  Hanover,  da.).    Prepared  In  Nashville  H.  S. 
ilomathean;    Sigma    Chi;    Mgr.,    ball    team; 


I..  1901.  "Add'.h,  f(MVviile.  Ill.t 

814.    CHARLES  FREDERICK  H0TTE5 

(Brother  of  No.  957:  Father  of  No.  gi4a) 

Profeuor;  B.  S.  in  Sc;   M.  S.,   iSgs;   b.  11 

8,    1S70.   Mucontah.   III.;   *.    Fredetid    (b.  Jl 

>3.   1840.  Ger.)   and  Barbara   (Dathan)  Holies. 

(6.  N  >8,  1847.  do.).     Prepared  in  Matcoutah 

H.  S.  Fellow  in  Zoology.  1894-5.    Ph.D.,  Bonn. 

Jgoi.     Sigma   Xi;    Alpha  Zeta.     Ailt.,   i8g5-g; 

Instr.,     1901-j;     Ami.     Prof.,     Bot,.     igoj-ii; 

Prof.,  Plant  Phyiiology,  lOij— .    Fellow.  A.  A. 

A.  S.     Married  Flora  Gutb,  Ag  as,  1895,  Maa- 

coutah.  III.     Child.  Flora  Emily   ('18),  i.  My 

ai,    iSgfi.      Addrtis,    gij   W.    California    Ave.. 

81s.  DIETRICH  HERMAN  JANSEN 
Contractor;  B.  S.  in  C.  E,:  b.  Ag  8,  iByi 
Pekin.  III.;  a.  John  D.  and  Anna  (Steen)  Ian 
sen.  Prepared  in  Pekin  H.  S.  Delta  Tan 
Delta.  Civil  Engr.,  1804-8;  Contr.,  iSoS-ton- 
Mem.,  German  H.  E.  Church;  Tuewell  Club. 
Married  Norma  Rooa,  N  14,  igoo,  Pekin,  III. 
(died  Mr  9.  1907).  (^lildren:  Jame*  Nathan. 
b.  F  g,  1901:  Norman  R.,  b.  Mr  a.  1907.  Ad- 
dftu,  tekin.  Ill-t 

8t6,  THOMAS  JASPER 
Manufacturer;  B.  S.  in  E.  E.;  b.  JI  14.  1874. 
Quincy,  111.;  a.  Gto.  F.  and  Leora  LconHle 
jLomelino)  jasper.  Prepared  in  Quincy  H.  S. 
Bauball  Team;  Indoor  Track  Team.  Elet 
Engr..  iSg4-g;  Ga>  Enginea,  iBgg'igoli  Sec., 
George  Ertel  Co..  Quincy,  111,  igoi-10;  Owner 
Thot  jasper  Water  Co..  Chicago.  1910—.  Mar- 
ried Lillian  Dean,  S  as.  Igoi.  Quincy.  lU. 
Aidrttt,  Chicago. 

817.     ALBERT  JOHANNSEN 

(Brother  of  No.  SiB) 
and  Geologiat; 

1^  "Alpha  rXcai 
*-t    Club;     C««i 
5.  in  Sc.  Univ. 
tab.  1807;  Scholarship.  Johns  Hopkina,  igol- 

.  fellowship,  do,,  isoiij;  Ph.D.,  do..  1903. 
Arch,  Dra(taman,  1894-6;  Designer  of  Ftimitare. 
1896-7;  with  Tapograpbic  Div.,U.  S.  G.  S.,  1897; 
.Stud.,  Univ.  of  U.,  1807-8;  Newspaper  Artist. 
T898;  Topographer  and  Draftsman  with  CitT 
Engr.,  Salt  Ziie  Cily.  1809-1900;  Stud.,  Johna 
Hopkins.  1900-j;  Asat.  Geologist,  Md.  Geol. 
Snr.,  19o:.j:  (Jeologilt.  U.  S.  G.  S..  1903—: 
Acting  Chief,  Section  of  Pelrology,  do.,  19'-'- 
10:  AsaL  Prof..  Petrology.  Univ,  of  Chiea 
1909-14;  Assoc.  Prof.,  do.,  1914 — ;  Prof..  . 
igiB— ;  .\sst.  Ed.,  /oi.r.  if  G»dI.,  1910 
Autb.:  Delerminauon  of  Rock-forming  Min- 
erals.  N.    Y.,  John   Wiley  A  Sons,    igoS.    541 

1 ,  ro7  figa.,  14  diagrams  and  1  colored  plate; 

rncou.  Rocfcs  of  West.  Ar.ii.,  Bui.  3i'.  V.  S. 

Field  *  tfll^ 


'■X 


Igneous  Roc 
G.S..  190S; 

4)S-38'"'?'el     _    ,  ...      _.^ 

Jour,  of  Giol,  XIX.  igii,  pp.  it7-»;  A  Draw- 
■  ig-Boaid  with  revolving  dial  for  Slereographi 


Projection,  da..    7S'-7Si;     An   Acceisory' J^na 

'--  Observing  Interference  Figurea  of^  Small 
neral  Grains,  do.,  niti  gfrgB,  1913;  Petro- 
iphic  Anal,  of  the  Bridger,  Waahakie.  u,d 
ler  Eocene  Pormationa  of  the  Rocky  Moun- 
ns.  Bui.  Am.  Uuitum  of  tJal.  Hut.,  xxxjii 
]-aaa,      1914;      A      Man.      of      FetrDEraphic 

Meihodi,  8vo„  Jiiviii,  649  pp..  ;?o  Egi..  N.   Y.. 

McGraw,  Hill   Book   Co.,    1914;    FuodamcDUl 


iciple. 


._    3f    .. 
I    of    Ern 


Weil 


^d  by  Google 


Baccalaubbate  Alumni 


aRntiou   for    t       Quant.    Min- 

HSution  of  liaeoullDckB,  Jeur. 

ol  Gial.,  ion,  6t-gr,  iai7,  alio  mint  book  le- 
•im  ID  3et,T.  of  GtoL  ttUom,  Ceal.  Sac  of 
Am.;  FcUow,  A.  A.  A.  S-i  Ptlrologiau'  Club; 
Ooidringle  Club:  K,  T.;  jid  degret  A.  A. 
S.  R.,  Mjttic  Sbrine.  Married  Annabellc  Scolt. 
N  i6,  1901,  Radford,  Va.  Childicn:  Albrn.  b. 
A|  ],  looi:  Willard.  b.  O  is.  loia.  Aidrtii. 
Unir.  of  Cbicaso. 

lA     OSKAR  AUGUSTUS  JOHANNSEN 

(Brother   of  No.   817) 
Frefcnor:  B.  S.  id  Arcb.;  b.  Hj  14,  iSTa, 

DtKDport,  la.;  t.  Chriiliin  (b.  t«45.  Kliibull, 
SloTif)  and  Caroline  Marie  (Stuebck)  Jo- 
lunDKn  (b.  Hemminntcdt).  Prepared  in  St. 
Ctntet  Cla.)  H.  S.  Adelpbicj  Ganinia  Alpha: 
Tio  Beu  Pi;  Sigma  Xi;  Phi  Kappa  Phi:  *— - 
i^,Ttckv>tnpk.  1894.  A.  M.,  Cornell, 
Ph.D.,  Ceraell.  1904.  Engr.,  Chi 
Gnd.  Stud,  in  EnlaaiaL  and  Intlr.,  ie99-iB04; 
Aml  Prof.,  Cornell,  1904-1900;  Entomologin, 
UitiT.  of  Me..  1909-1911;  Prof-.  Biol.,  Cornell 
UoiT..  igii-igiS;  Prof.,  Iniect  Morphology, 
Cotnell  UniT.,  1918—.  Aulh.:  Aquatic  si- 
maioceron*  Diptera,  N.  Y.  St.  Muaeui 
m-,  41  plaiei,   1903.190;:  The  Hyci 

nl.M  "„°n    ■""The™'iiS!i>'&natiofW."/ 
Me.   Agr.    Exp.   Sta.     Nc 


.  1901: 
1899; 


^Ml 


f?t,!go-.: 


ipi? 


-  — ,  .,-, — .:!  ilotea. 

e».   Me.    Agr.   Exp.    Sla^   1009- 
k  Dr.  W.  A.  Riley  of  "Ueilical 

£"  pp..  1915.  Comatocli  Pub, 
r  of  itaorter  papers  on  lodl., 
cteriologY.  Mem..  Am.  Soc.  oi 
'ellD«.  ^utomological  Soc  of 
3.  of  Aun.  of  Econ.  Entomolo- 
low,  A.  A.  A.  S.,  1914-  Mat- 
e  Fuller,  S  3],  1806,  Chicago. 


OiiHren:   Dorothea   Elizabeth,  I 


t  Jl  .6,  I 


>.  Ithic. 


819.  JOHN  WILLIAM  KENNEDY 
Arehfieci;  B.  S.  in  Arch.;  b.  O  5,  1871,  Ainu, 
IIL;  1.  Thomaa  {b.  Montreal,  Can.)  and  Mary 
IKowbatton)  Kennedy  (b.  Eng.).  Prepared  in 
Csninnille  U.  S.  Practicing  arcb.  si  Eait  St 
LoId^  HI.  Married  Clara  Peera,  S  30,  1B96, 
CdHuTille,  III.  Cbild,  Gladvi  Peer*,  b.  N  17. 
i>oi.     Aidriu,  CotlinivJlle.  III. 


KmhoeT    (b.    DeSoto, 
Simi    Med.    Coll..    1898 
Ciacra   Clubi;    Freahmi 
Oem.,  Sini  Med.  Coll.,   .. 
Qdeago.  1908;  iratelled  lepi 


e  (Scfami 

,    D..   Mar 

Chem.    I 


BMiil  to.,  St.  -Louii,  one  yr.;  Interne^  Fe- 
aal(  Hon..  St.  Louu,  iBoB^;  Local  Surg., 
L  C  S.  B,  and  Surg.,  UadiBOD  Coal  Corp. 
■•    'iaon  C*      '■-  '    '       "-'    •'--  ■ 

Loyal 
Mv  7. 
\iirttt. 


1808.     Child.  Corn 


811.  CONRAD  BRYANT  KIUBALL 

CBrotber  of  Mo.  394) 
Hniician;  B.  S.  in  Arch.;  b.  S  «,  1873. 
Prnidencc.  B.  L:  a.  Edwin  Aloaao  (b.  N  ai, 
rSj4,  Orange,  N.  H.)  and  Clara  Jane  (Brooka) 
Kilall  IbTja  17,  1838.  Briatol,  N.  H,).  Pre- 
pued  in  Champaign  H.  S.  Sigma  Chi;  Philo- 
eabean;  Track  Team;  U.  of  I.  Quarlel;  Glee 
Onb.  Office  Ugr.,  Louil  H.  Sullinn,  Arch., 
CUcigo.  i89S-i9ao;  Siud.,  Mui.  and  Lang.. 
'•iwoi;  Singing  profeuionally.  i9oa-3:  Pub- 
!i>hen- iepr^ntatiTe.  N.  Y..  1004;  Aaat.  AdT. 
Mgr.,  twu-Mi  Staff  Sec..  Am.  Un.v.  Union  id 
Knrope,  Paria.  France,  1918-19.  Baritone  Solo- 


Mem.,  Mecca  Temple;  Masi 
Sigma  Cbi  and  UniT.  of  II 
N.  Y.;  Upper  Montclair  C. 
Addriii,  so  W.  i4lh  St.,  N. 


r.    N.  J.;  during 
>o1oiat  of^  ChurS 


unt.y  O 
:w  York 


In   C   E.:   b.  11   16,    1871, 
Emanuel   (b.  Ja   «,    1817. 
oebe  iColbom)  Lowry  (b. 
jv  ,  i^uinmrriel  Co.,  Pa.).      Prepared 

■n  t.  S.     Delu  Tau  Delta;  Glee  Club; 

M  4;  Adelphic     Prof.,  Math.,  Eureka 

C(  i9«D.      Harried    Ella    Pearl    Futer- 

b>  ;  i8g6,  Mackinaw,  III.  (died  Je  17. 

18  Id.   Emily   Annette,   b.    O    6,    1897 

(d  .  1890)-     Died  N  19.  190a,  Cibaon 

8aj.     HARRY  MADISON   MeCASKRIK 
(Brother  of  No.  814) 

Lawyer:  B.  S.;  b.  Ag  a6,  1873,  Ranioul,  III; 
a.  Jame*  Calvin  (b.  Cooroc,  Ind.)  and  Marga- 
ret (Qoyd)  McCaiVrin  (b,  SloekweU,  Incf). 
Prepared  in  Rantoul  H.  S.  LL.  B.,  Univ.  of 
Mick,  1896.  Fractiaing  taw,  i89« — .  Wa>  May- 
or of  Rock  Iiland  one  term.  Married  Harel 
A.    Fierce,    Ag    1,    igii.      Aiirta,    ijia   8K 


[land. '!ll'.';    I 


(Sill 


f  No.  1 


B.  S.  in  Sc;  h.  S  16.  1870.  Ranioul.  IIL; 
d.  Jamea  Calvin  [b.  Conroe,  Ind.)  and  Mar- 
garet (Qoyd)  McCaakrin  (b.  Slockwell,  Ind-). 
Prepared  in  Ranioul  H.  S.  Aletbenai;  Univ. 
Choir,  Taught  in  Pub.  Sch.  iSss-iSOi,  Mem., 
Chriitian  Church.  Married  John  David  Slay- 
ton.  Ja  30,  i«oi,  Rantoul.  lU.  Children:  Laura 
%r*b  Margaret,  b.  D  39.  1901;  Jean  Marie, 
b.  F  6,  >90S:  Paul  Montelle,  b.  F  13,  190S 
(died  O  14.  1908):  Leo  Clojd.  b.  Je  1,  1911. 
Adintt,  fuai  City,  Ill.t 

flj5.     ERNEST   MeCONNELL 

Arcbitecl^  B.  S.  in  A.   E.j  M,  _Arch,,  1  rjos ; 


McConnell,     Prepared  ii 
Hsiih  Man.  Tr.  Seb,     V 


FLORA  McCOBHICK    (SHILLING) 
(Sisler  of  Noi.  661.  J744) 
.  Gibion     111. 


■■.'it)' 


if'- 


11,  Streator.  III.)  and  Itiartha  Rebecca 
■on)  McCoimick  (b.  184S,  Zenia.  O.).     Marriea 
Samuel  Beaver  Shilling.  N   a,  I910.     ^ddrru. 
6ip  Buckingham  PL,  Cliicago. 

8>7.     JOHN  MeNUTT,  JR. 

Uwyar  and  Judge  Ciiy  Court;  B,  L.  in  L. 
&  A.;  b.  Ja  ..  187a.  Hunibojdt,  la.;  t  John 
(b.  teas,  Terre  Haute,  Ind.)  and  Camelia 
(Well.)  UcNutl  (b.  184*.  Cincinnati).  Pre- 
pared in  UniT.  Acad.  Adelphic;  Halchet  Oral.: 
Shield  and  Tridenl.  Slud.,  1894-6;  City  Atty. 
□f  Mattoon.  1899-1901:  Slate'i  Atty.,  1904-8. 
Married  Oementine  Eichborn,  D  JI.  190..  Del- 
aware, O.  Children:  Infant,  b.  D  4.  i9" 
(dird) ;   William  John,  b.   My  19.   '906.     Ai- 

818.     GRANT  CLARK  MILLER 

Architect;  B.  S.   in  C.  E.;  M.  Arch..  189s; 

b.   Ja   17,    1870.   Roekford,   III.;   i.   Horace  G, 

(b.   i8jCMt  ilorris.   N.  Y.)   and   M^rj  (Al 


^d  by  Google 


den)  Millt.  ,_ 

u!"*!?  S. ''Cornell! 'iSMrFelbw'jlii"''  ul'rriS 
EiU    S.    Claik,    Hr    36,    1896.    Roekford,    III, 
-   -■     D  A«..  Cliic.BO.( 


roetl  Coll. 
.         lell,  iSw    -  - 
a   S.   Claik, 
drtii,  lis  S. 

839.  PETER  HOGENSEN 
EnEincer;  B.  S.  id  C.  £.:  h.  D 
o«l.ildt    "  -    "■'-        '  •■' 


UNiVQtsiTY  or  Illinois  [1894 

(Eager)   Nichola    (b.    iSjS,  do.).     Preured  la 
Evaniville   (O.)   H.   S.     M.  D.,  N.  W.   Unn, 


Den.:  1.  Nil*  and  Marnretti  (Olien) 
Adelpbici  Sigma  Cbl;  Ed..  Sotho- 

m.,  UniT.  of  111.,  iS94.<;  Div.  Engr., 
1894-;:  Div.  Zap.,  ToiontD,  Hamilton  aod 
BuSilo  R.  R.,  Hamilton,  Ual.,  iS9i-6;  AuL 
Engl,  and  Sun.  uadcr  tbc  Miu.  Av.  Como., 
1896-71  Chief  Drafuman  and  Engr.,  Contt.  at 
■melteri  of  Am.  Smehing  and  REfining  Co., 
Pueblo.  Colo,  and  Monteiey,  Mex.,  iSoS-igo.-- 
Aut.  and  Checker.  Conit.  DepL.,  111.  Scee!  Co 
Chieago,  1901-1:  Sunt.,  Const,  and  Engr.  fi: 
MetirB.  M.  T.  Xewman  &  Co..  Coniri.  at  Den 
opolii,  Ala..  1904-s:  C.  E..  do.,  Applelon.  Wi) 
igos-b;  investigated,  larreyed  and  repone 
upon  water  power  projeeta  of  the  Chicagi 
Milwaukee  and  St.  Paul  R.  R.  in  the  nortl 
wen  •<>.,  lgo6.g:  in  proEc  '  ' 
Civ.  and  Hydraulic   Engr.. 


1S91-S:  A.  i.  C. 
tane,  ion;  Prea. 
Ihe  k.  S.  C.  E., 


on  hrdraulic  and 
Wen.  Soc.  Engr*., 
■   ■      aub  of  Spo- 


'     .00?;  U. 

Spotaoe  A 

91S;  Piea^  Spokane  I 
-       ibarried    Eli 


1894.  Urbana.  Addrf; 


» 


830.     EDGAR  WILLIAM  MORRIS 

Raneher;  B.  L.  in  L.  &  A.;  b.  Ap  iS,  1S69, 

Onarga,  III.;  1.  William  C.  (b.   i8j8,  Pa.)  and 

Anne  i.   (Loca.)  Morrii  (b.  1838.  IIU.     P" 

Kred  in  Grand  Prairie  Sem.,  Onarga,  IlL     I 
.  Univ.  of  Mich.,  iSgj.     Philomathcan.    Pi 
tice   Law.    1893-1901;    Ranching,    190a — .     .__ 
draw.    5736    Lake    St.,    Chicago    ot    Trinidad, 
•   Wash. 

8]i.  DANIEL  C.  M0RRI5SEY 
Broker;  A.  B.;  b.  Je  14,  1873.  Champaign; 
1.  Daniel  (b.  1844)  and  Anna  {Donnelly)  Mor. 
riMcy  (b.  1844).  Prepared  in  Cbunpaign  H. 
S.  LL.  B.,  Yale  Law  Sch.,  1896.  Kappa 
Sigma.  Married  Vivian  Monier.  Marjvfile, 
Mo..  1899.  Child.  Meliaw,  b.  Ap  3.  wos.  Ad- 
drtti,  Cnampaign. 

Bja.     ELNATHAN  KEMPER  NELSON 
Chemin;  B.  S.;  b.  N  aj,   iBjo,  Ci 
J.,  Henry    (b.   O  9.    '8j         


t.    Henry    (b.   O  9,  'Sj?.    Hi 
MarU  Louiaa  (DaTia)   Nelson 


.-      -     .._       „.    hillib. 

uisa  (DaTM)   ffelso      "■ 

Mayavillc,  Kr.).  Prepared 
Aut.,  Chem..  111.  Agr.  Eip.  Sta..  1891.3.  Head 
Cben..  Swift  and  Co^  Chicago.  1B9J.1903; 
with  joilin  Schmidt  &  Co..  Cincinnati,  1901-3; 
Aaat.  Supt..  Morris  &  Co.,  Chicago,  1003-t; 
mem.,  firm  Tbe  Link,  Nelson  Co.,  Mfg.  Cbem- 
ists.  1904-;:  Assl.  Chem..  Bur.  of  Chem..  U.  S. 
Dept.  oi  Agi.,  Washington,  D,  C,  1908—. 
Chief  Esseolig]  Oil  Lab..  Drug  Dir.  of^  Bur. 
of  Chetn.,  res.  work  on  essential  oil).  Auth.: 
Capasaicin.  The  Pungent  Principle  of  Capsi- 
cum and  the  Detection  of  Capsicum,  Jo<".  lidui. 
and  Enane.  CArm^  1910;  A  Cbem.  Inveslin- 
tion  of  llie  Oil  of  dienopodium.  Uur.  A.  C.  S., 
1911  and  1913;  The  Quantitative  Determination 
of  Ketones  in  Essential  Oils.  Jour.  Ini.  and 
Engig.  Cfcim..  1911.  Ginerol  and  Paradol, 
/o»r.  A.  C.  S..  1914:  The  Resolution  of  As 
caridolie  Acid.  Jour.  A.  C.  S.,  191*.  Mem., 
Nat.  Geog.  Soc.:  S.  A.  R.;  A.  C  S.  Mar- 
ried Tuley  Weliel,  Ap  a9.  1903,  Paris.  III. 
Children;  Elnalfaan  Kemper,  b.  T>  'h  >904; 
Berkeley  Everett,  b.  N  a9i.  IB?*.  Aidrm, 
Bur.  of  Cbem.,  Washington  D.  C. 


.   David   T.    (b.    iSaS.  O.) 


.service,  Champaign,  1907—.  Addrm,'°307  W. 
Prospect  Ave.,  CEampaign;  btu,  tdi..  Boom  ii, 
Imperial  Bldg.,  d>. 

834.  JPSEPH  LAWRENCE  PARRY 
Farmer;  B.  L.  in  L.  «  A.i  b.  Ag  14.  1S71. 
Tolono,  III.;  *.  John  Calvin  (b.  D  17,  i8i«. 
Manlius,  N.  Y.)  and  Eliiabeth  Jane  (CrBvea) 
Parry  (b.  F  a8,  1840.  Randolph,  N.  C).  Pre- 
pared in  Tolono  K.  S.  Pbiiomalbean ;  Jr. 
Conklin  Orat.  Contest  pHie  (60:  Motto  Orat. 
for  class.  Taugbt  Ivetdale,  111.  four  yra.; 
Fireman,  I.  C.  R.  R„  Eve  yra.;  Fuming 
1903—.  Married  Ida  Hu  Parry,  A>  11,  leoi, 
Newton.  HI.  Children:  GUdy*  llac.  b.  II  t*. 
1909:  Vern  Lyle,  b,  D  11,  i9o(>.  Aifdnu, 
Tolono,  Ill.t 

83s.  ALBERT  CHARLES  PHELPS 
Professor;  B.  S.  in  Arcb.;  U.  Arch.,  igo]: 
b.  Ap  8,  1873,  Lockpott,  III.;  s.  Albert  (b.  1847. 
Essei  to.,  fi.  Y.)  anj  Harriet  L.  (Spraroi 
Pbetps  (b.  i8jo,  Dupage,  IlL).  Prepared  'at 
Lockport  H.  S.;  Univ.  Acad.  Fbilolnatbcan. 
Dtaftiman,  1894-7  Stud..  Bavarian  Polrtecb- 
nicum,  Munich,  1897.8:  Arch.,  1898-9;  Instr.. 
'--"      "         ■■       "  ...     fit^f     J-  - 


1.  of  Arch,,  11 


ncil.  Cor. 
of  Arc" 


neil.  1015-17.  Sec.  in  charge  of  ColU  of  Ard 
Cornell,  1907-8;  Auth.:  Si^lislie  CataJog  of 
Untern  Slide  Negatives.  Cornell,  J.  P.  Troj, 
Itbica,  Pub..  1907-9.  S7  PP-i  arlides  in  Am. 
Arch.,  1908;  ArcX.  lltcorj,  1908;  CottuU 
Era,  1907;  -1«.  Hamii  and  Gardtnt. 
lOOTj    Coanfry   Lift   i»    Am..    1907;    Ed.    Bd. 

eral  articles  in  di>.;  articles' in  Jour,  of  A.  I.  A.. 


?■"■<-,. 


I    Cour.1 
Sridge  I 


in  Arch..   1 


Ihaca  Country  Club:  Gargoyle  Club,  Cor. 

mem..    A.    IT    A.    M.;    Town    and    Gown 

,    Itbsca;   L'Ogive   Soc.      Married   Carolyn 

Blount  Lynd.  Ag  14.  1901,  Joliet,  111.  Child. 
George  Lynd,  b.  Wv  1,  190s.  Addrtii,  Cornell 
Hgis..  Ithaca,  N.  Y.;  hni.  add..  Coll.  of  Arcb.. 


Lawyer;  B.  L.  in  L.  4  A.;  b.  Ag  10.  i8>i. 
Urbana:  s.  Oiiaa  (b.  My  14,  i8si.  Parja,  IB.) 
and  Frances  Eliiabetb  Riley  (b.  D  16,  i3m> 
near  Urbana).  Prepared  in  Champaijgo  H.  S. 
LL.B.,  Vale.  iBgti.  Kappa  Sigma:  Shield  and 
Trident;  Treaa.,  Alb.  Atsn.:  Student's  Dancing 
Club;  Cbm.  Sr.  Ball  Com.:  on  Class  Day  Pro- 
Chm.,  Legal  Adv.  Com.  for  Local   Bd. 

Speakers.  Champaign  Co.  Master  in  Chancery 
of  Champaign  Co!,  1906-11  and  1917—;  OerS  , 
if  Baptist  Church;  Pres^  Champaign  Co.  Bar 
\asn.,  1918;  mem.,  III.  St.  Bar  Assn.:  Our  , 
laign  Country  Club.  Married  Edna  Nappia,  ' 
Je  8,  1904.  Peoria.  Addrtii.  70a  W.  Clark  %t..  , 
Champaign;  hvi.  add..  Room  aoo,  itt  Nat  I 
~ink  Bldg..  do.  1 

817.    JOHN  JOSEPH  RUTLEDGE 
Min.  Engr.;  B.  S.  in  M.  E.:  b.  Mr  lo,  1S70, 
.  Alton.  111.;  a.  Walton  (b.  Eng.)  and  UarU 

,ino)    RuUedge    (b.    Lincolnshire,   do,),      pte. 

pared  in  Alton  H.  S.;  Shurtleff  Coll.      Ph.  D,. 

lohna     Hopkins,     1004;     Min.  ,  Engr        ,895-9; 

Mine  Supt.,  1900;  Grad.  Stud,  in  Geo!.,   1000.4; 

Geol.    Supt.,    Davis    Sulphur    Ore    Co.,    Davis, 

Mass..  190;;  Consulting  Mine  Engr.  and  Geol,, 


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Baccalaukbati  Alumni 


Bikimorc,  1006-9:  Mi: 
iM— i  in  cbaict  »">' 
^wdi  in  OkiL  u 


,  EotT-.  Bur-  of  Minei, 


t  lied  Oil  and  Gu  Opc] 
cua  of  land  litig.tion  btlween  Oklsl 
U.  S,;  See..  Bd.  lo  ipprai--  ■'■-  = 
Clucuw  uid  Chickuaw  Csa 


iHd  Mi».  Jimr..  N.  Y.  1 


Anitl?«  id  fnxfic.  dhd  UIB.  joitr.,  ix.  1.  uiu 
m  Ki'uj  axd  JfAcrnJj,  SerantoD,  Fa.;  Coal  in 
m.,  Uineral  Indiu..  ifi-mc  Msf.,  N.  Y.;  Dia- 
thbntioii  aod  Cliiricter  of  the  Md.  Coal  Bedi, 
(mill  Wm.  B.  Clark  and  G.  C.  Martin),  Ud. 
C«l.  Smr.  Mem.,  A.  I.  M.  E.;  Nat,  Geog. 
S«.;  CeoL  Soe.  of  Waik;  Fellow  m  G«l. 
Ssc  ol  Am.  Married  EUa  Lorraine  Galea.  Mr, 
ii»a.  Alien,  111.  Three  Children.  ,<ddf«i, 
Bai.  ol  Minei.  McAletter,  Okta. 

B38.     ALBERT  SCHNEIDER 


li  Ap  M,  1 861;  tjDhn 
ud  E^abetE  (Buiki: 
Pienred  in  Norm.  Si 
P.  l^S.,  18S7;  M.  S., 
Colombia,  189;.  Schol 
!>»];  Fellao  in  Bot..  ( 
But,  Pharmieoaiioa*  a 
CoU.  ol  Fhat.,  ig47-ig< 
aiif.,  1003,  Proi:.  h 
pcDiiei,    UniT.    af    Call 

^IBt'Co.,     mofi-r;     P 

Dtpt.  or  Ap..  Bar.  of    . 

Chief.     Pmeifc     Pkarmanit, 

Betktler  Sch.  for  Police  Officer*,  loit 

.Attaint  in  the  Calil.  Si.  Food  and  Dn 

igit—.     Work   in   Lichenology;     Speci 

mli    Bliizobia    of    Le^minosae;    HiMc 


1^;  Micr 


Bliizobia  of  Lepimmosae;  HiMology  of 
anal  PUnla;  Cultivalion  of  MeJicmal 
rwou:  Beet  Blighi.  Auth.:  Primary  Mi- 
eroKopjr  and  Biol.,  104,  PP-,  n  lUuit.  from 
dnwinia  hj  auth.,  18911;  A  Teiibooli  of  Gen. 
Lkhtnolonr,  *47  PP7  and  76  full  page  illu»l. 
N.  Y.,  i&j;  Gen.  Vegelable  PharmacograDbT, 
.j6  pp^  Cfcicago  Med.  Book  Co.,  1899;  .Pow- 
dered -i-egeiabre  Urugi,  S'l.^'o,  ■^«.  '"S"- 
iiom  drawing!  br  auth..  Midland  Pub.  Co., 
Colnmbni,  .om;  The  Native  and  Introduced 
i>     Plana    and     Medicinal     PlaiU.     of 


Calif. 


\    Referi 


ST 


.)    Stater    <b.    As    37,    iSji.    Liverpool, 

.     Preuied  in   Ucbana  H.    5.    Adelpbic; 

__.  _)elu  Theta;  Football,    1B90-93;  Cla»  Hia- 

lorian.    Elcc.  Engr..  Crine  Elevator  Co.;  Mich 

Uke  Superior  Light  &  Power  Co.,  Sault  Sle. 

Marie,  Mich.;  Mar..  Acelflene  Apparalua  Mfg. 

Co.,     Chicago;     OBleopathic     Phyiician,     looj; 

•■>ni.   of    Faeully  of  The   Am.    Coll.   of  Oale- 

ithj  Medicine  and  Surgery,  Chicago.    Mem., 

™  Cluh;  The  Colonial  Club;  The  Fellowahip, 

icago.     Married  Ida  B.  Coofican.  N  31.  looj. 


841.  WILLIAM  GRANT  SPURGIN 
Lawyer:  A.  B.;  A.  M..  1808;  b.  D  6,  1870, 
Beecher  City,  111.;  a.  George  W.  (b.  D  i,  1S91, 
Ml  Vernon.  O.}  and  Suunnih  (Riley)  Spur- 
gin  (b.  Mr  ij,  i8a7,  it.}.  niiloinalheaD. 
Taught.  Pekin,  111.,  1894-7:  Stud..  Univ.  of 
111.,  1S98;  Read  Law;  Admitted  to  bar,  1901 
and  practiaing,  1901  j  City  Atlj.,  Urbana. 
IDOI-I;  Co.  Judge,  Champaign  Co.,  1911-14. 
Mem..  Bd.  of  Edue..  Urbana,  1906-18;  Chm., 
Uldg.  Com.  thai  erected  ach.  bldg..  No.  4. 
Hayea  Sch.  and  H.  S.;  Chm.,  Bide.  Cora,  that 
remodelled  Maionic  Temple.  Urbana,  i9>3-i4- 
Pa.1  Maater,  Urban*  Lodge  No.  is7i  Uiat. 
UepDty  and  Grand  Maaler.  A.  F.  A.  H.; 
Twenty-Eighlh  Maaonic  Dial.,  1913-15;  Gratid 
Lecturer,  A.  F.  A.  M.,  1014—:  Pail  Chan. 
cellor.  Court  of  Honor,  Diat.  No.  i;:  Pait 
Waicbman  of  ihe  Shepherd  of  Miipah  Starine. 
No.  II.  W.  S.  t.;  mem-.  Chap.  No.  So. 
R.  A.  M.T  Urban  Council,  No.  19.  R.  S.  M.; 
Urbana  Commandery,  No.   16.  K,  T.;  Medinab 

A.  A.  O.  N.  M.  S.;  Oaii*  of  Chicago;  Triumph 
Lodge  No.  73,  K.  P.;  Urbana  Lodge  No.  091, 

B.  P.  O.  E.;  Urbana  Conclave;  True  Kindred 

No.  is;  Champaigr  '" ""'  "-     "■--     '  -  -' 

Eiemption  BcL  foi 


Married  Am 
'U.     Addt 
<di.,   Mai 


_, Club;  Chm.,  Local 

Div.  No,   1,  Clumpaign  Co. 
,  m<.i.eod,  Jl  8,^i9oj,  Caleahurg, 


riiri 


.—,....,..,.». Ban.    with    Spet 

10  Steriliation  and  Di.infectio.  _-^---.-  - 
Son  ft  Co..  Philadelphia.  191 1;  Bacteriological 
Uetbod*  in  Food  and  Drug*  Laboratories, 
Blackiatoa'a  Son  *  Co.,_i9i5;  alio  nuraeroua 
■niclcm,  ipecial  rpt».,  reviewi,  aeiennfic  papcra. 
Mem..  To^floL  club  (car.);  Am.  Acai  of 
PoL  md  Sot  Sc;  Am.  Phat.  Aaaa.;,  Fellow, 
A.  A.  A.  S.:  InleriUL  Jury  of  Awarda,  P.  P. 
L  E.  Harrud  Marie  Louia  Harrmnon,  1891. 
UiDsespolia.  Child,  Cornelia  EliaBeth,  b.  U 
»  looo.  Addriu.  173S  Walnut  St..  Berkeley. 
C^if. 

810.     GERTRUDE  SHAWHAN 
(SCHAEFER) 
(Daughter  of  No.  Sy) 
R  £.:   B.  L.  S.,  1900;  b.  F  8,  1874,  Urbana; 
d.  Ceorjc  Robert  (-ys).  (b-  Mr  >o,  'S44.  Fal 
moulb    Ind.)    and  Sarah  Viala   (Brown)   Shaw- 
ban  (b,  Je  ij,  1847,  Roscoe,  O.),     Prepared  in 
K*ui  M.  S:  Alctlienai;^.  W.  C.  A.i  /H.m 
naff;    J-(.#*Dorae*   Bd. ;   Vale diclo nan.  Taught, 
iBu'ioos:  Stud..  Lib.  School  and  Aiit,.  Lib.. 
iloT-iaoo;    CaUloger,    Lib.    of    Cong.,    1900-): 
laalr.,     Iiib.    Mgmt.    Kan.    Si,    Norm.,    1901-4, 
Mem.    Chriatian  Chureb;  Am,  Lihr.  Ann.    Mar- 
ri^^rmrJ.  Robert  Schaefer,  le  19.  ■9<'4,  Cham- 
loiin.     Children;  Margaret,  b,  Je  6,  1906;  John 
WST^ax     b,  O  I.  1908:  Charle.'^ Robert,  b.  O  8, 
igio.     AddTitt.  S41  N.  Are,  6i,  Loa  Angelei, 
a^a.      WILLIAM   FREDERICK   SLATER 
Oat«opmlhi..j  B,  S,  in  E.  E.,  1894:  D.  0:  b, 
H    10     1S71,   Indianapolia;   a.   Samuel   Hitc   (b. 
D  16.   1841.  Pickaway  Co.,  O)  and  Mr—  *"- 


•EDWIN  WARREN  STOCKER 


,„ i  laland  H,  S.    Arcb. 

iiion    Club;    Y.    M.    C.    A.;    Ed. 
Died   S    16,   1894.  Rock  Itland, 


gacoba)'SlriiiM' (b.   do,).   PrepaVed   in   Pitt». 
field  H.  S.    Addriit,  Pittifield,  111. 

B44.  ALBERT  PHIUP  SY 
Piofetaor;  B,  S.  in  Chem.;  M.  S.,  1B99;  b. 
Ag  17,  1871,  Altamount,  III.:  a.  Philip  (b.  Je  ;. 
1S4S,  Bergholr.  N.  Y.)  ami  Wilhelmine  (Mil- 
ville)  Sy  (b.  D  jo,  1844.  Ger,).  Prepared  in 
Altamoun.  H.  S.  Ph.  D.,  Univ.  of  Bufialo, 
190B.  Inatr..  Chem,,  Univ.  of  Buffalo,  1805-8: 
A»»i,,  Chrm,,  Univ.  of  111.,  1898-9;  Asal.  Prof., 
Chem,,  Univ,  of  Buffalo,  i899-i9'»:  Chief 
Chem.,  Ord.  Dept,,  U.  S.  Army,  1900-4;  Prof,, 
Chem..  Univ.  of  Buffalo,  1904—,  Inventor  of 
Test  for  Stability  of  Celluloie  Nitrate  Powdera, 
officially  adopted  by  the  Ord,  Dept,,  U,  S.  Army. 

di'gesli""apMr"S»,  ''au"i.I  N^w' Fal ' FI?*" 
Mercury  Seal,  }ou>.  Ud.  a„d  Entui.  Chtn,.. 
1909,  114  pp.:  Three  New  Prelim.  Te»la  for 
Maple  Product,  lour.  A.  C.  S.,  i9n8,  pp.  1419- 
113.;  Lead  Value  of  Maple  Producta,  do.,  190B. 
pp.  1611-1616;  Apparatui  for  Polari.ing  at  87°. 
do..  190B,  pp.  1790-91;  Apparatus  for  prevent- 
ing Bumping,  ito,,  1908,  pp.  1791,  lyoj;  Hut.. 
Mlnufaclurrand  Analy/t  of  Maple  Trodueta. 
..__.  .  >.._.  .  g  Inorganic  Chem.. 
bed  by  J.  Wiley  ft  Sona; 


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LucttU  M.  Heme,  S  s.  1901,  Buffalo 
EdwiD  Alber  Wiliiim,  V  O  5,  looj. 
]ig  Creweni  A»e.,  Buffalo.  N.  Y. 


847.     WILLIS  EUGENE  TOWER 

TMCh«i  B.  S.  in  Cbem.;  MS.,  yo8:  b.  Je  S. 

1871.  Bennington,  Vt,:  >.  Reuben  Smith  (b.  Je 

13     184s.   N.    Y.)    and    Sus»n   Chu«    {Lyoni) 

pared  n  Uni».  Aod,  Courm  in  Educ.,  Uni», 
at  ChiciBo.  PhilomBihun;  Cbem,  Qub:  V.  M, 
C.  A.:  Mar.,  Philo-Adelpbie  Lecture,CourK 
1B04.  Prin.,  Elkbart  Insl.,  'ifi-f.  Head  of 
DVpt.  of  V<b,«a.  Enalewood  fl!  S.  Auth.: 
Experimenul  Phy.ici,  3.4  PP..  Ginn  &  Co 
1911;  Prinl.  of  Physics.  466  pp..  P-  Blolci.lon  s 
Son  &  Co..  1914:  The  Teaching  of  Physic.,  .n 
SegreaJled  Clasiea.  Sclt.  Sc.  a»d"MalA.  ■  A  Hi?l. 
Seh.  Boy's  Efficiency  Sheel.  do.;  Meclupia  m 
■  First  Vear  CoutK  in  Physic,  School  Riv.. 
)a  1005;  Physic*  Ed..  School  Science  and  Molh,- 
malici   Mem.,  M.  E,  Chi 


Nat.  Educ.  Asm.!  A.  A.  A.  S.;  \  A.  M. 
mal  Park  Chap.  Married  Alta  Coole- 
1B99.  Bofhellei  111.  Children:  Dorolby 


.e.  III.  ^-niiaren:  i™iotby.  b.  S  IS. 
,00, :  „„„.>  6)0ley.  b  Mr  >o,  1904:  FredenA 
Willi*,  b.  O  7,  1905.  Addreii,  344  N.  Normal 
Parkway.  Chicago. 

848.     -CHABLES  HENRY  TREGO 

Farmer;   B.  S.  in  E.  E.;  b,  Ag  3,  1B70.  Oii 

cago;  1.  Alfred  H,  Cb.  Je  .6.  1838.  Wrighnlown, 

Pa.)    and   FrancM  C.    (Reed)    Trego    (b.   S    i, 

,848,  Farmington,  111  )      Prepared  m  Hoop«on 

H    n   .nrt  IJmv.  Acad,;  Meet,  and  tlec,  Engng. 

1-5;  Mgr, 

.  ,895-'90i;  Cuba 

Southern  Calif.. 

Tc>.  »nce   1908; 

Ice  Factory  and  Elec.  Light  Plant,  Pa- 

Teju    19137     Mem.,  Northwestern  El«. 

,856-1900.    Marrieii  Clara  T.  Clark.  F  3, 

ru: Died  N  18,  1018- 


latios 


i905,"ChL^.v.     ---- 

849.     PERCY  THOMAS  WALTON 
Fnma  and  Contracting;  B.  S.  in  C.  E.:  b. 
a7    .l?''Paxlon,  111.;  ,    William  L.  (b.  O  ,.„. 
iBm    Eng.)   and  Kate  B.  (Hinchmiin)  Walton 
(b*ia  "1.    1848J  Bacine,  Wii).  ^Prepared  in 
Pawon  H    S.  Struct,  Steel  and  Br.dge  Engr.. 
with    Koken    Iron    Works,    SI.    Louis.    18^7- 
Kenwood  Bridgi  Co.,  Chicago,  .898-99;  StuJ 
Bro>    Bridge  Co..  St.  Louis,   1809-1905;  Chi 
-  -1.  Steel  Bridge  Co..  Jacksonville^  II 

len    Mgr.,  N.  Dak.  Melal  Culvert  C. 
m,  n.  DJc..  fjio-.a.  North  Wealern  Agen. 


190S-V 

F«r80, 


850.  "LESLIE  ALVORD  WEAVER 
(Brother  of  No.  1389) 
B.  L.;  b.  F  II.  187),  aneUnd;  i.  Beniunb 
,j.  My  1.  1846,  Scbeneciadjr  Co.,  N.  YTJ  an) 
Martha  Maria  (Campbell)  Weaver  (b.  Ag  m, 
iSso,  Cook  Co.,  III,).  Prepared  in  DanTiire  B- 
S.  Uella  Tan  Delta;  Adclphic;  Alpha  Delta 
Sigma;  Shield  and  Trldenl;  Dramatic  Qub; 
Chess  Club;  Jllini  staff;  Sufhotraph  Bd.  Mayor 
em  oi  Champaign,  idem..  A.  F.  A.  &.; 
.  O.  E.  Married  Eunice  Sheldon.  Je  8, 
„,.,  Urbana.  Children;  Dorothy  Eunice,  b. 
Jl  4.  1899;  Sheldon  Alvord.  b.  N  13.  1901.  Died 
N   19,  190J.  Champaign. 

SSi.  FRED  JOHN  WEEDMAN 
InTestigilor,  Qaims  Dept..  I.  C-  R.  R.:  B.  L 
in  L.  S  A.:b-  Mr  a 8.  1B73,  Farmer  On,  IlL;*. 
T.  S.  and  Mary  M.  (Brownlee)  Weedmao. 
Prepared  in  Pub.  Sch,  Phi  Delta  Tbcta;  Bladl- 
stonian;  Philomathean;  Track;  Cant.  Vanin 
Championihip  Track  Team.  1B94-  With  J.  V. 
Farwell.  1804-5:  Real  Est..  UniT.  Regt.  Ini., 
ie9J-«;  Taught  Seh.,  i89«.8;  Aast.  Postmasl^, 

a"im''^De'pl'^|  '?""(:.'  Rl"RV^9oi^  Married 
Winifred  Weliell,  Mr  a8,  1900.  Farmer  CilT. 
III.  Child.  Dale  Frederick,  b.  N  16,  tiA 
Addrtii.  30J  Park  Row  Sta-,  Chiciso.f 

Bja.     CHARLES  THORNTON  WILDER 
(Brother  of  No.  496) 

Real  £11.  Bus.;  B.  S.;  b.  D  17,  1870,  EsKi. 
N.  v.;  1.  Charles  N.  (b.  Winchendon,  Mass.) 
and  Martha  L.  (Thomlon)  Wilder  (b.  Sidon. 
Australia).  Prepared  in  Champaign  U.  S. 
Sigma  Chi;  Pbilomalbean;  Assoc  Ed.,  /lliH. 
Instr..  Univ.  of  IIL,  t8<)4-;;  >n  charge  Dept.  el 
Photography,  do.,  l89i-t90D;  Real  Est.,  [900-1; 
Mining,  1 903- 1 3 ;  Real  Eal.,  Los  Angtlc*. 
igi=— .    Mem..  A.  F.  A.  M.;  I-  O.  O.  F.    Mar- 


.    Ritler, 


18,    I 


853.  ROBERT  ALVIN  WOOD 
Chief  of  Section.  Bur.  of  Mines;  B,  S.  in  M. 
E,;  M-  E.,  189s;  b.  N  »6.  1866,  Woodborn,  lU.; 
J.  Richard  H.  (b.  1833.  N.  J.)  and  EUeo  A 
(Slurges)  Wood  (b.  i83«.  Woodbum.  111-). 
Prepared  in  Bunker  Hill  Acad.  Fellowship  in 
M.  E,  1904-S.  Philomathean;  V.  M.  C  A 
A«.,  Brit.  Luxfer  Prism  Co.;  Chief,  Teeh. 
SHtion,  Bur.  of  Mines.  Pittsburgh.  Mem.. 
Baptist    Church-     Married  Maude   I.    Steseos. 


b.  Ap  1909. 
Pa.;  bui.  add 

854.  'OLGA  C,  WOOLSEY  (GIBBS) 
(Wife  of  No.  74J;  Sister  of  No.  1397) 
B.  S.  in  L.  a  A,;  A.  M.,  189SI  h.  J»  ao.  t8/'. 
Polo.  III.;  d-  R.  Dickson  (b.  S  9.  1S34.  AodM. 
N.  Y.)  and  Maty  A.  (Holmes)  Woolw  (t  Je 
IS.  i8j8.  Hamden.  N.  Y.).  Prepa»ed_  in  Poto 
H  S  Alethenai-  Y  W  C-  A.:  Eogliah  Oob 
Fellowship  in  Latin.  Taught  one  JT.  Meofc. 
Congr  Church.  Married  William  DaTid  Gibbs 
('01!  II  16.  1806.  Polo.  Ill-  Child.  Dorolby,  b. 
Je  11    1899  (died  at  terth).     Died  Je  11.  1899. 


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Baccalaureate  Alumni 

CLASS  OF  1895  (68  LIVING,  6  DEAD) 
HERBERT  CLARKE  ASMS 
,  Y^  P-.  Ccniril^ScicatiGc  Co.;  B.  S.  id  A.  E.; 


1B71,  DDbuq 


X   p   ii.'Sfo. 


and    Trid 


BirtleH  (Ckrke)  Atroi  (b. 
wi*.  Miu.).  Prepared  in  1 
Chicaao.      SiEmi    Cbi;     Shi< 

attTMindolia,  Archi'.  Oub. , 

Ducins  Club:  Trc».,  Frcghmin  Clu 
ornoiie  Glee   anil   Mandolin  Clubi; 

IlH,  and  lumed  il;   Assoc.    Ed.,  Illi...     

Aicb.,  I.  C.  R.  B.,  iS«5-98;  Up..  Chiogo  Ub. 
SopplT  A  Scale  Co.,  1803-1904;  V.  P.,  Scientil^c 
Ca,  19B4— .  Grand  Tribune,  Sisina  Chi  Fn- 
icmitT,  1900-9;  Pica..  Wilipette  Coud 
,   Sliokie  Countri    "■  '      "  ' 


;  Helped 


ntr,  Ou 
'.    Club 


Cbicaco;  llHoi  Qub  of  Cbi»tD.  Married  EKi- 
•bttb  Wauon  Cre»,  Je  lo,  1000,  CbiuEO. 
Child.  EloiM  EUuEcth,  b.  Ag  iB,   19a].     Ad- 


iriti,  Wihnette.  1 

ti&.  CHARLES  BARRV 
Engineer;  B.  S.  in  M.  E.;  b.  Ag  i,  i8;i. 
Hcnrr,  III.;  >.  Michael  (b.  Ireland)  and  Mar- 
pret  (Blown)  Batrr.  Prepared  in  Norm.  Sch.. 
K^oo,  III  With  Imemat-HameatetCo^  189s- 
r407;  Conlr.,  Engng.  Co.,  1907-13:  F.  B.  Dicker. 
nu  Cn.,  IJia— .  Adir4ti.  J3SJ  Agatite  Ave.. 
Clicaaa. 

SS7.     HARRY  WILLIAM  BAUM 

(Huiband  of  No.  1114) 

Contracting  Enir.;  B.  5.  in  C.  E.;  b.  N  aj. 


.).      Prepared  in  IndUnola  H.   S. 

__,,_ 1:    Ath.   Aain.;    Pre^,    Sr.    Qaaa) 

Baaeball    lean,    1893-51  F»otball  team,    liii^i- 
~      -  •.  a  R-  R.,   1896-8;  Aaat     C.  IT, 


Ba£^  '. 


1:  Am.  Engr.  on  U.  P.  R.  B 


tncting  Mgr.,  Jamei  Slewarl  ft  Co.,  1900 — . 
Mem.,  A.  S.  C.  E.;  Alia  Oub.  Salt  Lade  City: 
Uai*.  Onb;  Weber  Club,  Ogden,  Ul.     Married 


o /smes  Stewart  ft  <5o..  30  Churci  St.,'ifD. 


858.     CHARLES  WORTH  BEACH 
Cir.  Engr.:  B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  b.  D  5.  186S,  De« 
Moine*:  ».  David  and  Roiana  (Muniar'  " 
Prepared  in  Colo.  Agr.  Co' 


aUJ  Bel 


I  Colorado,  pub.  br  Bur.  of  Irrigation  In-r 
idon.  U.  S.  Dept,  ^.:  al»o  did  work  on 


-ngr.,  i90i-«,  1907-8; 
Irrigation  h  Resfrroir 
It,  C0I0.T 


Chief  Engr.,  Two  Bui 
Co.     Addttu,  Laa  Ai 

«5P.  FREDERICK  ALBERT  BEEBE 
Meelianic:  B.  S.  in  M.  E.;  b.  S  js.  i87». 
Red  Bank.  W.  J.J  a.  Samuel  Smith  (b.  Ag  as. 
1846,  Rome.  N.  *.)  and  Kathetine  H.  <Burtl 
B«be  (b.  6  1851,  Middletown,  N.  JO.  Pre. 
pared  in  Wiiner  IKcb.)  H.  S.  and  Uni*.  of  III. 
Atad.  With  Griffin  Wheel  Co.,  Chicago,  1895- 
ii;  Seara,  Roebuck  &  Co.,  Chiugo,  loii; 
loondrr  "p*rt,  do.,  1911— .  Auth.!  Cast  Iron 
and  Steel  WheeU.  Bite,  Sitiit  Rf.  Jour.,  Vol. 

tfh^b.  ^;7!^em^tf.ib"Engng"soc"'A.  " 
A.  H.;  Chicago  VachI  Club.  Harried  Grace 
imepbinc   Engliih,   D   a^,    1906,   Bnton.     Ad- 

dr,„,  Hichigin  Citr.  In<L 


iBijV  I'repar 
C.  B.  *  0-   " 


ud  AnDjE."7(JitJrie^  Wn'(b''ji 


'.  b.  Je 
90i.     At 

E,  111. 


Married  Charlolle  Baiei,  Je 
rton,  Ii.  Children:  Cutbric 
.9a»;  William  Clifiord.  b,  Ag 
I,  117  Prince  ATt.,  Uowncia 


■61.  ROBERT  ALLAN  BOWER,  Jt 
Banker;  B.  L.  in  L.  &  A.;  b,  Mr  8,  1875. 
Tolono,  111.;  i.  Robert  Allan  (b.  Brown  Co.,  O.) 
and  Mary  Elizabelh  Bower  (b.  Md.).  Prepared 
in  Tolono  Tp.  H.  S.  Tolono  Bank,  iSo6-ai : 
SupL,  Ice  PUol.  Maltoon  and  V.  P-,  Bank  of 
Tolono,  1901—.  Married  Elia  Bealon,  F  1905, 
Chicago.  Children:  David  Robert,  h.  Mr  g, 
ipo&ilaabel,  b.  F  ti,  1909;  Maiy,  b-  Jl  3,  igia. 
Addriti.  Tolono,  111!!  '•       J      ■    9 

sea.     CHARLES  BAKER  BURDICK 


■"--'--     O  8,   1009,  Chicago.'     _. 
-       ■?'  -  -       19  s.  Wi 


ast  Prea.;  Chi- 

>(  Cbicagoi  U 
MabefMyra 


1009,  Chicago.    ^Child,   Maty, 

I'nger'ili, 

863.     WILLIAM  THOMAS   BURRILL 

1.:  b.  S  10,  i8«a, 
rd  and  Saphia  T. 
ia  Urbana  H.  S. 
:,  Waah,  Y.  M. 
B;  Struct.  Drafts 
;  Engr-,  1904-;; 
,  1905 — .  Minne- 
1  Florence  Flota 
'"  ,    Cblldten 


Charlet  Mariit 
b.  Jl  7,  1903, 
Mr  I,  i»oj). 


001 ;  Lida  Marilla, 
My  4,  igoS  (died 
6  Carter  Ave.,  Si. 


86«.     •FRANK  LYMAN  BUSEY 
(Brother  of  No.  1316) 
Salea  Engr.;  B.   S.  in  M.   E.;   M.   E„   1 
b.  Ag  18,  i8m,  Urbana:  >.  Matbew  D.  (h. 
MnaJ  and  Anna  E.    <Hurd}   Bukj    (b.   L 


iie(  Engr.,  Buffalo  Forge  Co., 
!9Ii  wiih  Houie  Heating  Boil. 


1   Mr.   W.   H.    Can 

,0,1.   he(ore    th<- 


lou.    il 

'je    fsw, 
id  Vent,  fengrt.l 

'  I.'  fi-£."™ 


articlu  in  £nt»f  RivUw..  Pawtr;  DonuiUc 
Engmt.  and  Mela!  IVorkt.  Married  UllUn  M. 
Yanos,  Jl  s,  i*?7,  Urbaoa.     Died  Je  7,  1914, 

8Gs.     HORTEN5E  CALL  (BARR) 
B.   S.:   b.   O  I],  1874,  Urbana;  d.  Gm.  W, 
(b,  Ap  8.  1836)  and  Cellna  "    •     ■ 


a  Catherine  (Copcn- 

^d  by  Google 


haver)  C(lt  (b.  At  in,  1841,  DrcHlen,  O.). 
Prcurcd  io  tlrbioi  H.  S.  AUlhenli;  Y.  W. 
C.  A.  NurK  in  Mair  Tbompnon  Hoip.,  iSgS- 
S,  Chicago;  griduitid  1898.  Mem.,  D.  A.  R.: 
O.  E.  S.;  Hope  Chap.  No.  ID4:  Wonbr  Com. 
■nandet,  Urbana  Conclave,  No.  ij;  Order  of 
True  Kindred.  Married  Andrew  Barr.  J]  ■;. 
iSija.  Children:  Andrew,  b.  Hf  6.  1901; 
Cal&erine  Celina,  b.  Ag  ji,  iao4i  Harion 
Eliiabeth.  b.  Mr  ai,  1907:  Jobn  W..  b.  S  11, 
■Bij.     Addrra,  soa  S.  Rice  St,  Urbana. 

MS.     GEORGE  HENRY  CAUPBELL 

Banker;  B.  L.  in  L.  ft  A. ;  b.  N  9,  1S74.  Edgi 

-• lod,  111.J   ".^John  Thomaa    (b.  J»  tl,    -'  - 


Univeksht  op  Ilunoie  [iggj 

Jr.   Engr,,  Ho.   Sive 


wood.  111.;   1.  John  Thomaa    (b.  Ja  i6,    184!- 

BarrfngtOD,     III.)     and     Katherine     (Jenkini^ 

-     "     ...    iHso,    near   Da^on,   0.1, 

Aead.   PhilDmalhein;   Black - 


Campbell  (b. 
Prepared  in  L 
■Ionian;   Ed. 


,   — , .,   j89j;   Fellomnhip   ... 

Latin,  iSos-iaag.  M.  L.,  1000.  Teacher,  sriaj: 
Deputy  Cfo.  Oerk  190S.  Harried  Lula  Urra 
Mitchell.  Ag  a;,  1901.     Addrtti,  Joy,  Ill.t 

B67.     EARL  VANHISE  CAPPS 
E.  Engr.;  B.   S.  in   E.  E.;   E.   E.,   iM;   b. 

My  14.  1871-  Illiopolii,  III.;  a.  Tlianiai  W. 
and  Nellie  (Vanhiae)  Cappi.  Prepared  in  Ht. 
Pulaiki  H.  5.  A.  M.,  Univ.  Neb.,  iHijg.  Brcvei 
CapL  Prac.  Electa..  1807;  PHn..  H.  S..  Blair, 
Neb.,  1900;  Owner  and  Mgr.,  Blair  Elec.  Liehi 
&  Power  Co.,  iijoo-io;  Mgr..  Beatrice  Elec.  Co.. 
Beatrice,  Neb.,  1910.1;!;  ComuUing  and  Const. 
Engr..  Neb.  Gaa  and  Elec.  Co.  and  Continenul 
Gai  and  Elec.  Co.,  loia-i;;  EfBciency  Engr.. 
Grand  Iilind  Hun.  Light  and  Water  Plant, 
1017-18.  Mem.,  Sch.  Bd.,  Blair,  Ne"-  ■-■- 
Illuitrioua  Protector,  Royal  Highlande 


868.  RAY  SHEPARD  CARBERRY 
Eogineeri  B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  b.  Hy  i,  1873, 
Secor,  III.:  I.  D.  E.  and  Emma  J.  (Dunbar) 
Carberry.  Prepared  in  Mansfield  H.  S.  City 
Engr.,  Monticello.  111.,  iags-96;  Engr.  and 
Gen.  Ugr-,  Mayiville  Canal  Impiovement  CD- 
Idaho  Falls,  Idaho,  1807-991  Assl.  Enir.,  O.  S. 
L.  R.  R.,  Pocatello,  Idaho,  1899;  Wabaah  R. 
R.,  St.  Louis.  1903:  C.  &  N.  W.  R.  R..  Chicago. 
1904-0;;  Engr.,  U.  5.  Beclamaiion  Service, 
Hitcbell.  Neb..  1905-10;  Supt.  Imperial  Watei 
Co.  No.  I,  I9IO— .  Auoc.  Hem.,  A.  S.  C.  E. 
Married  Birdie  Irine  Tillotaon,  D  it,  1908, 
Sheridan,  Wyo.  Children:  Deane  Edwin,  b. 
Ag  39.  1910J  Mabel  Adila,  b.  Hr  11,  1911. 
Addriii,  Imperial.  Calif. 

S69.    CLYDE  ROBERT  CARUACK 

a.    Robert  El'dredge'  (1  lb 

(Halone)     Carmack    (  in 

Indisnapolis  H.  S.;  Ui  n. 

M.  E.  work,  tS9!-oi;  i  s, 

1901-3;  Contr.,  builder  1, 

O    10,    isoo,    Indianap  ti 

Horns,  b.  S  10,   1901  b. 

D  IS,   looj;  Floyd  Cli  lb 

Irene   May,  b.   Uy   s.  4. 

Center  Ave.,  Troplco.  Calif.t 
870.  'CLARENCE  ADELBEBT  CLEHENT 
B.  S.  in  U.  ft  S.  E.;  b.  F  ij,  1869,  Lorn- 
bardvilte.  111.:  a.  William  W.  (b.  Ag  19,  1840. 
N.  Y.)  and  Clara  E.  (Clark)  Clement  (b.  O 
18.  184s.  Tiikilwa,  111.).  Prepared  in  Tiskilwa 
H.  S.  t.  E.  Cluii.  Recorder  on  Sur..  Miss. 
River,  189S-6;  C.  Engr,  with  Engr.  Corpi  U. 
S.  Army,  (:onsI.  of  III.  and  Mill.  Canal,  1S96- 
looaj  Driltsman  with  Chief  Engr.,  F.  E.  ft  U. 
V.  R.  R.,  Omaha,  Neb.,  1901;  C.  E.  with  O. 
S.  Engr.  Corpa  Sur.,  ni.  and  Des  FUines 
Riven,  1901-5;  C.  E.  With  Engne.  Corpi,  U. 
S.     Army;    (!on*t.    of    III.    aniT  Mita.    Canal, 


provement,  190911.  Harried  Jo^e  Abbott 
M-'C?-  P  '*-■  'V.''  Wyanei.  111.  (ied  D  loio). 
Child.  Jennie  Maurine,    b.  Hr  j.  1906.     bied 

^he'^irill."*^"™  '='"■''"■      "''"'^'* 

S71.     "JOHN  DE  WITT  CLINTON 

(Brother  of  Nos.  J99,   ,843) 

B.    S.   in   Chemj   h.   N    ■«,   187,.   Polo   111.: 

1.  John  W.   and  Carrie  A.    (PerUini)    Clinloo. 

Prepared   in   Polo  H.  S.     \V>orked   in  Chicago 

'%'  •  •'"'2  J"ne.  "hen  health  failed.     Died  <3 


Siimii,  li\';'i.  Ltvi  ind"ulr^  "(WrJghEj'lJS 
Ion.  Prepared,  in  Wisconsin  Acad.  Designed 
^!"S.?'"'.  ^'■'"P''""'  ""i  auperintended  const 
of   Belle   lale  Aquanum  and  Hon.   BIdg..  De- 


908,  Seaiile. 


873.     ALEXANDER  H.  DONNAN 

Archileci;    B.    S.    in   Arehj    b.    O    6.    1871. 

Independence,  la.;  a.  James  B.  (b.  D  10    igaol 

West  Charlton,  N.  Y.)  and  Martha  lane  (RmS 

Dojnan  (b.  Lower  Waterford,  Vl./     Prep^ 
■"  •-'■—■•'—  (la.)  II,  S.  and  Cornell  toll.. 


Ml.  ' 


1  'kaud   Rosei 


19.,   Buc 


■:  Co.  Treaa.  t,  ,     .     

-chiirHo-a'^bo^nntn.'r^ia".''!?^^: 

loiea  u  s,  i9'o).    Addnu,  Independence.  la.t 

874.     SHERMAN  KEILLY  DUFFY 

Newipaper  Bui.;  B.   L.   in  L.  &  A.;  b.   My 

11,  1873.  Lisbon,  III.;  t.  Christor'—  "-'       '   ' 

b.   Dublin,    Ire.)    -    >    -      ■■     ' 


h.  DeKalb  Co.!  111.). 


(Hall)    Duff; 


1   Hi 


I    DuffT 
lano  H. 


Theig 


Shield  a..„ 
J,  S047  Wintbrop  Ave.,  Chics 
87!.     ALFRED  FELLHEIMER 


Architect;  B.  S.  in  Arch.;  b.  Mr  0,  187s, 
Chicago:  s.  August  (b.  Munfch,  Bavar%)  aii 
Julia     (HoeulhaJ)     Fellbeinier     (b.     Dortmund, 

Ddlf  Tau  De1tr"praitidng'A,ch.'  uilder  firZ' 
.V  Fcllheinier.  Mem.,  Transnorlalion  CluS 
New  York  City.  Married  Eliubcth  Fellheimer 
p  as.  190a,  New  York  City.  Child,  Madeline. 
b.  a  a,,  .905.     Addriis.  67S  Riverside  Drive, 

B76.  JOEL  EDWARD  FERRIS 
(Brother  of  No.  803) 
Inyeatraent  Banker;  A.  B.  in  U  ft  A.-  L 
;a  a,  1874,  Carthage,  111.;  t.  Hiram  Gano  (b. 
i8«,  Howard,  nTV,  and  Jolia  E.  (Halton) 
Ferns  (b.  ifijv  Hillsgrove).  Prepared  id 
Carthage  Coll.  ^hi  DeliS  TheU.  Kansa^it" 
Mo.,  1896.1904;  St.  Louis.  1904-6;  lawyer,  Loi- 
Ion  Eng,.  19067;  Banker.  Spokane,  Wash., 
,908—.  Married  Clara  Hughes,  Ap  14,  191/ 
>„IH,._.  c — t  cii-beth,b,  F  lo,  1915;  Joel 
(died  F  10,  ■-■--''  •"" 

877-  JESSE  GRANT  FUNSTON 
(Brother  of  No.  691) 
In  Tel.  Bus.:  B.  S-  in  E.  E.;  b.  Ky  14, 
187^  New  Comt  T_p.,  Champaign  Co.:  a.  John 
H.  (b.  F  9,  1813.  Ran  Co.,  O.)  and  EliMbelh 
E.  (Bailey)  Funston  (b.  O,)-  Prepared  in 
Univ.  Acad.  Philomatbean.  Married  Jinks  T 
Hume,  F  ai,  looo.  Children:  John  "ilarold, 
b.  D  a,  looi;  Robert  Hume,  b-  Ap  is,  too.; 
Elizabeth  |.,  b  Ja  Z5.  1907;  George  CyrirV 
N  ^9.  1906;  Margaret  A.,  t.  S  6,  1910.  At- 
drtis,  Geddei,  S.  Dalct 


^d  by  Google 


Baccalaubeatx  Alum  hi 


S78L  JAHES  ALBERT  GREEN 
<Bi<i(ber  of  Noi.  31 10,  1001) 
B.  S.  in  M.  E.:  b.  1B71.  Iveidalc,  III.:  •. 
Fttrick  (b.  N  7,  1841,  Ice.)  ud  MbtIi  (llop- 
kin*)  Ckcb  (b.  Mr  13,  1845,  do.).  Prnared 
ia  Univ.  Acad.  LocomoHve  Engr..  I.  C.  K.  R. 
Aiiriii,  114  E.  CUrk  St.,  Chunpuga.T 

■79.     UARIANA  GREEN  <STEELE) 

(Wife  of  No.  997} 

B.  t,  in  L.   a  A.:  b.   Champaign:  d.  Jon»- 

Hun    Boguc    (b.    111.)     and    Satlie    (Riyinand} 

''rna  (b.  O.).     Prepared  in  Cbampiign  M.  S. 


AlnberaL   Mem.,  D.  A.  R.     llarired  William 

U  Bartbc  Sieele  Cut}.  Ap  30,  igot.     Chitdrei 

:  ileliiw,  b.  N  6,  iBOi 

■     '.a  «.  1907:  H. 

laied  Je8.  u>.o): 

10:   Sarah  Cnen. 

Ap  Jj,  laiti.  Ad- 

IX  Cily,  la. 


liam'u  B>n£c  Jr..'  [. 
Cwitrude,  b,  F  «,  1009 


juw  Rarmcnd,  b. 
If  7.  19M;Pliilip 


BSo.  EUERY  STANFORD  HALL 
(BcDtber  of  No.  i68«} 
Architect;  B.  S.  in  Arcb-i  b.  N  i;,  1S69. 
BUT  Cbatiworth,  Livingiiou  Co„  111.;  1.  Ju>. 
tict  Smilb  (b.  Ap  n.  1S40,  near  I^Brllaiid.  He.) 
ud  Sarah  M.  (SUnford)  Hall  (b.  Uy  7.  1845. 
LweU.  ]1L).  Ftepared  io  Prep.  Depl.,  Un... 
ol  IIL  Pre*.,  Y.  U.  C.  A.;  Prei..  Adelpbii 
Ontorical  Ann.  Dei[gned  and  lunervued  lb( 
ereclioD  of  Firil  Baptial  Church,  Urban*,  dm 


"^^ 

lioiu 

elfi 

2 

nning'    deiign 

d   type   of 

ubeal 

e  curtain  whic 

bat  been 

Tr 

ally   . 

«d   in 

ealr«  Ifacough 

ul   Ibe  U. 

-modeled   30 

tint   of  all   C 

icago  the. 

■tier 

J5 

Y.  M.   C. 

AColL   at 

D're'el  Ave!', 

alio  ColL 

Oop 

el    Baptiit   Ch 

^rch  prob- 

Ibcaia  on 

^ 

do« 

hu 

ch  problem.     Mem..  Com. 

ippointed    br    H 

Harriaon    to 

uTcatigate 

ol 

roQuo 

re  and  compile 

com'*^fo" 

3°^ 

at    e-amining 

liccu 

ch.  in 

111 

,  loia-.     Ed., 

Handbook 

far  AribH 

luildcrt;    artic 

e   in   Am. 

Co«. 

;    Ed 

"  of 'barn 

n    of  Am. 

r>« 

Owm 

r.-.rt 

in  Thi  Buildin 

a  Ualtriol 

Eihilr 

ch..  Thi  Apartn 
rly)    Acad.    0 

r-i  Haul, 

«-■ 

"mc 

n"  ""t 

rn 

laot-lj.  Prea.  1914-IS,  i^it-  1910;  i-nm.,  niK 
dnxniion  of  Archi.  of  lU.;  cepreKnied  A.  1. 
A  at  Nat.  Purchsling  Agti.  Aaan.  Conf..  Chi 
cago,  191B:  Cbm.,  Bd.  of  Deacon*,  Tabecoadt 


Childrea:  Halberi  Hugo,  b.  1 
Alden,  b.  O  ao,  looi:  Joaephii 
II,  laee;  Eunice  Sanferd,  b.  I 
0  W.  Monroe  St.,  Chi 


Kill 

:  Sacab,  h.  Jl 


Cord,  b.  N  «,  IBi>. 

St.,  Chicago;  hu.  I 
Hall  Bldg.,  64  E.  Van  Buren  St.. 


..-, ...    Rock    ~     - 

Tketa:   Shield  and  Trident.     Adv.  Aj 
Mgr.  BaMball  Team,  189;.     C  "' 

'B9S-7:     in     Uex..    1897.19DI;     in    mi 
iwi-jl    in    Mex.,     1401-4;    in    Calif.. 

cEcwo.    -"•-■-  ••-      "— 

Am.  5nv^.-.-.-  —   — , 

C  S.  Addrtit,  Hotel  Laugl 


Agt.,  1894; 
Milnaukce, 
Milwaukee. 

if..     10048; 

;  Saaco  Planu 


88a.     ADOLPR  HEMPEL 

Economic  EotomologiM:  B.  S.J  M.  S.,  1898; 

b.  Ap  10.  i8;o.  Canton.  O.;  a.  K.  A.  and  Anna 

Uana  (Gerbet)  HempeL  Prepared  in  Rollina 
Coll.,  .Winter  Park,  Fla.  Attended  Hillidale 
(Miclif)  Coll.,  1891-4.  Delta  T.u  Delta.  III. 
St.  Biol.  Sur.,  18116:  Entom.  of  Uuieu  PauUau, 
S.  Paulo,  Braijl,  iflj7-i90o;  Economic  Entom., 

1000—.  Auth.:  Jilany  articlea  on  Enlomol.  and 
Biol.;  Aa'Coccidaa  Braiilcirai,  com  aa  ei- 
tampaa  VoL  XII.  PatjS.  to  SJ7  in  Rivitla  dt 
MustH  Pautiila.  Vol.  CIV,  190a;  Ai  Coccidai 
do  Braail.  Caulogoi  da  Fauna  Braiileira  edi. 
tadoa  pelo  Muaeu  PaulilU.  S.  Paulo.  Braail, 
Vol.  III.  191a.  Married  Emma  Julia  ^empel. 
N  9.  1901,  Campioaa.  S.  Paulo.  Braail.  Ad- 
drits,  Campinaa,  SL  of  S.  Paulo,  Bradl. 

88}.     ELUER  KIRKPATRICK  HILES 

Mcch.  Engr.:  B.  S.  in  M.  £.;  b.  Ag  8,  1871, 

Chicago;    a.    Charlei   Albert    (b.   Ja    ai,    1819, 

Philadelphia)  and  Eliiabcth  (Kirkpattick)  Hilea 
"-  Je  8.  iSji,  Goaben.  Ind.).  Adelphic.  Sec.. 
"    :.  of   Western  Pa.   Now  Maj.,   ijth 

■a.  (Railway)  in  Fr-""    M— ■     *    « 

ngra.    Sot    of   W. 


Engrs. 


It,;    Ci 


Bldg.,  da. 


Pa.;  Franklin 
:  A.  S.  C.  E. 
'ittahurgb;   bHi. 


884.  PARKER  HALE  HOAG 
Lawyer;  A.  B.  io  L.  &  A.;  b.  My  16.  1873. 
Thomaiboro,  111.;  a.  Walter  Brice  (b.  FenGcId, 
N.  Y.)  and  Healer  (Alkinaon)  Hoag  (h.  Inde- 
pendence, Mo.),  Prepared  in  Champaign  H.  S. 
Alpha  Tau  Omega;  Pbilomaihean.  Mem.. 
Univ.  Qub  of  Chicago;  Legal  Club  of  Chi. 
cago;  Am.  Bar  Aaan.;  ill.  Bar  Aaan.;  Chicago 
Bar  Aaan.;  Worshipful  Mailer,  A.  1^.  A.  M., 
1506.7;  High  Pricit,  R.  A.  M.,  191D-11; 
Chevalier  Bayard  Commandry  No.  ja;  Ori- 
enlal  Conaiatory;  Shrine;  Red  Croaa  of  Con. 
stanlioe.  No.  1;  Dir.,  Chicago  Illini  Club, 
roT?— ;  Prea..  Legal  Club  of  Chicago.  lOiB— ; 
.\ta.ler,  Lakeside  Lodge  No.  739,  '906-7;  K.  T.; 
Medinah  Temple;  mem..  St  John'a  ConctsTe 
Premier,  No.  1.  Married  Myrtle  G.  Mahler, 
" ■"'■■ '-'-' ^7  Micl-= 


ire.,   Chici 


!    Ftaher  Bldg., 


8«s.  STEPHEN  FORD  HOLTZMANN 
Conauhing  Engr.;  B.  S.  in  Arch.;  b.  Mr  ai, 
1874,  Pontiac,  111.;  i.  Samuel  E.  (b.  N  17, 
i8j7.  Pa.)  and  Mary  King  (Ford)  Holtimann 
(b.  Je  13.  184],  Newark,  N.  J.).  Prepared  in 
Ponliae  H.  S.  Delia  Tau  Delta;  Mgr.,  Fool- 
hall  Team.  Tramp  Draftsman  10  igoo;  in 
Supervising  Arch's.  Office.  Washington,  D,  C, 
.000.1905;  Consulting  Engr^  Gunvald  Aua  Co., 
N.  y.  City,  looS— .  Mem.,  Royal  Arch 
Maaona:  A.  S.  C.  E.  Married  Maude  Ellen 
Shaw,  ja  10.  1903.  Washington,  D.  C  Chi|. 
dien:  leddiah  Samuel;  Stephen  Robert.  Ai- 
'--■■    ''--■--   in  Hudson^  N.  Y.;  frw.  add.. 


;  iiidi« 


ve.,  N.  y.  tiiy 


886.     ERNEST   ALEXANDER  HUNT 

(Brother  of  No.  748) 

Physician    and    Surg.;    B.    S.    in   E.    E-j    b. 

D  7,  187;,  Urhana;  a.7o<epb  Everett  and  Rnih 

(Alexander)    Hunt    (b.    N.    Y.>.      Prepared    in 

H.  S.  Engng.  Soc;  Phi  Rfao  Sigma.     Sr.  Base. 

ball  Team.     Coll.  of  Phys.  and   Surg.,   i8a<.8; 

M.   D..   do.,    1898.     Mem.,   Marahall   Co.   Med. 

"       .  1898.1908;  Atiatin  Flint  Med.  Soc;  A.  M. 

Blackhaw  Co.   Med.    Soc;   Waterloo  City 

'--       " — '-'     \delvn   Kimball.   Je    14. 

Children;    Dorothy    K., 


,   Waterloo,  I 


^d  by  Google 


at}.     PETER  JUNKERSFELD 

(Hulband  of  No.  sgi) 

EnciaHr;  B.  S.  id  E.  E.;  E.  E.,  iodS; 
b.  O  17,  i8«9,  CoHu  Tp.,  Chimpaign  Co.;  >. 
Peter  J.  (S.  tSjj.  GeiJ  and  Jauphmc 
(Scbniiu}  Junkenfcld  <b.  1B40.  Gcr.).  Pre- 
M«d  io  aninp»i«n  H.  S.J  No.  Ind.  No™. 
Sch.  Adelphic;  M.  ind  E.  E.  Gub;  Ed.,  TicV 
nograth,  1895;  Tiu  BeU  Pi.  Elected  Feltov 
in  E.  E.,  1S95,  hue  reiigncd.  Delivered  ad- 
dress. repreieoHiig  iludenui,  at  loaugutjtion  of 
PtM.  Draper.  Operating  Const,  and  Engng. 
work,  bier  in  charge  Engns.  Dep).;  Aist.  10 
V.  P.,  CommonweaTih  Ediwo  Co..  189S-1P18: 
Man.  Engr.  for  Stone  &  Webster.  Boslon. 
laig — .  Piei.  Aun.  of  Editoa  Companiei; 
MaJ.,  E.  B.  C.  .9.7;  Col.,  Q.  M.  C,  N.  A..  Mi 
10.  191S— .  V.  P.,  A.  I.  E.  E.;  mem.,  WeM.  Sot. 
Eogr».;  A.  S.  M.  E.;  Pres.  AJumni  Assn.. 
Unnr.  of  111.,  Ipii-13.  Married  Anna  Boyle 
('90),  Je  19,  1901,  Champaign.  Child,  Mary 
Josepkiine.  b.  S  5,  191 1.  AJdrtti.  iw  N.  Memrd 
Ave..  Chicago;  but.  add..  Stone  &  Webster. 
Boston. 

888.     FREDERICK  BLAIR  KEELER 

CoDtractori  B.  S.  in  Arch.;  b.  ]a  11,  1871, 
near  Earlville.  111.;  s.  Francis  G.  (b.  Ap  ij, 
1B44,  Nev  Canaan,  Conn.)  and  Anna  M. 
(Blair)  Keelet  tb.  JI.17,  iB*.,  Clinloo.ille, 
N.  Y.).  Prepared  in  Eartville  H.  S.  Draft.- 
man,  Cbicago;  Conir.  and  Builder,  Earlrille. 
III.  Mem.,  Bd.  of  Educ,  1004-6.  isii— ; 
DiT  Council,  .904-s;  A.  P.  A.  M.;  A.  E.  S.; 
R.   A.   M.;   K.  T.i  A.  A.   O.   N.  M.  S.     Mai- 


Univebsity  of  Illinois  [1895 

1909;  Robctl.  b.  O  a4,  19111  John  Haven  K., 
b.  Je  ti.  1911,  Addrra.  lao  lliddlefield  Rd.. 
BuriiDgame,  Calif;  bui.  add,,  St.  Francis  Hotel. 
Sin  Francisco. 

891.  FRANCIS  EDWARD  KING 
Stock  Parmer  and  Friiil  Raiser;  B.  I.  in 
L.  &  A.;  M.  L.,  1806;  b.  N  6.  iSs7,  Whiit  ' 
Hall,  III.;  I.  Joseph  N.  (b.  Je  i8,  iSio,  While 
Hall.  111.)  and  Qiiabeih  (Rawlins)  IGna  (h 
S  J.  iSjD,  do.i.  Prepared  in  White  Hall  H.  S-; 
111.  Sl    Norm,  and  H.  S.J  1.  S.  N.   U.,  i8«i- 

SV.  M.  C.  A-j  Color  Serg.  Teacher,  189?; 
rdener,  looi;  Teachetj  Fanner.  Fruit  Raiser, 
■904:  Teacher,  Farm  Gardener,  J911;  Stock 
farmer  and  Fruit  Raiser,  1911—.  Mem.,  M.  E 
Church.  Married  Elisabeth  O.  E.  King.  N  4, 
1904.  Geneva.  O.  Addrtii,  Maple  Lawn  Farm. 
R.  1,  Geneva,  O.t 

893.     EDWARD   JOHN    LAKE 

Profeswr;    B.   S.  in  Atch.t   b.   My  s.    >B;i, 

Edinburgb,    Scotland;     a.     William     (b.     1S40. 

Eng.)     and     Marf    Jane     (Billing)     Lake  7b. 

.  =  .•.       ...  ,  r.-'-.-L-j      :.      Viioqua      (Wilt 

Rose  Polnccl 


S  ridges,    do.. 


ip.:"Th'e  Design  of  High. 

;46  pp.;  The  Design  of 
Mine  siructurei,  an..  460  PP-:  Struct.  En^s. 
Handbook,  do..  900  pp.:  Sut.  Manual  (w.th 
W.  D.  Pence),  dc,  Jjo  pp.;  Ed.  lath  and 
IMh  Annual  Report  of  thi  Sac.  for  Promo- 
Ian  of  Enang.  EiM.;  also  autb.  of  numerous 
articlei  in  £ng«g.  W™i,  Ttchnot'i>tl>  "nd 
Colo.  Jour,  of  Ent«K-  Mem.,  A.  S.  C.  E., 
Dlr.,    loiB — :    Soc.    for    Promotion    of   Engng. 

S'"vsh».'si.:':r'^.v,■i.VMErt.'i■.'s.■ 

Ry.  Engng.  Assn.;  Fellow  A.  A.  A.  S,;  Colo, 
Sch.  Masters  Club.  Married  Mery  Esther 
Beatty.  S  17.  "903,  Newton.  la.  Children; 
Martha  Esther  Jl  sfl,  .904;  Eliajbelh  Jane, 
b.  N  8.  1008:  fd.lo  Smith.  Jr.,  b,  Mr  8.  .910. 
Addrtit,  Univ.  of  Colo.,  Boulder.  Colo, 
890.  WILLIAM  HAVEN  KIMBALL 
Electrician;  B.  S.  in  E.  E.:  b.  Mr  1,  1871, 
Evanston,  Ul.i  *.  William  Parker  (t.  Concord. 
N.  H.)  and  rfelen  Eli.a  (Haven  Kimba»  <b. 
New  Leooit.  11 .).  Prepared  in  Lowell,  Mass. 
"nd  (^cago  H.  Schs.  fe.  E.  Oub.  Custodian 
Service  U.  S.  Treas.  Dept.,  1910.  Married 
Lu«  Re«1  SchaefTer.  Jl.fJi-.'S"'. ^Berkeley, 
Calif,      Children:   Helen   Winifred,   b,   Ag   i», 


^844.     do.).       

H.  S.  Adelphic.  Studieu  ai  kuk  i-oiyiccn., 
1891-1;  Piatt  Inst.,  1B98-9;  London  Seh.  of 
Art,  190S:  Julian  Acad^.  Farii,  1909.  Aisi. 
Prof,  Art  and  Act.  head  of  Dept.  of  An  and 
Design,  Univ.  of  111..  1910—.  Auth.:  Articles. 
for  Common  Schs.,  5cA,  WrtMS- Pnic. 


Edxc 


.  III.  : 


Course;  Japanese  Painting  (or  Young  Peo- 
ple's Lib.,  4,000  words.  Thi  Educational  Soc, 
Kb..   N.   Y.;   Birds  and    Animals.   Rand.   Me- 


i8j  ed.,  </o.  Mem.,  Congi.' Church.  Bitarried 
Effie  Estelle  Harris,  Ag  11.  1900,  Champaign, 
(niildren:  Zera  W..  b.  Je  15,  1901;  Jamea 
Harris,  b.  Ic  1,  1911J  Julia  Mildred,  b.  N  IS. 
.914.     Adirrtt.  joj  W.  Park  Ave.,  Cniampaigo. 

893.     WILLIAM   CLARENCE   SMITH 

LEMEN 
Civ.   Engr.;  B.  S.  in  C  E.j  b.  D  19.  1873, 

Collinsville,  /ll.;  s.  Clarence  J.  (b.  Ja  9.  "844. 
Collinaville,  III.)  and  Sarah  (Tatherine  (Smilh) 
Lemen  (b.  Ap  a.  1846.  N.  Y.  Citr)-  Prepared 
in  Union  Acad.,  Morganfield.  Ky.  Philoma- 
tbean.  Draftsman.  Computer  and  Levelei. 
«(..  n;.  rn™„  St.  Louis,  1895-9:  Topog- 
.,  St.  Paul.  1B99-1909;  Inip.. 


1  _U.    S.    El 

Harboi 


oi-j;  Chief  of  Party  on  Sui.  Miss. 
iis.  190J-J:  Ji.  Engl,  with  Sa»»n- 
:ngr..   Office,   looa-o;    As«.   Engr., 


Mi„  - 

■    -    ~     -  "~~,t,   looa-o;    , 

;k   Sub,   Offit-.   

Engr.,     Savannah     Engr.     Office. 

7.       Harbor     and     River     Improvemeoti. 

„.  Ga.  &  N.  E.,  Fla.;  Commissioned  as  Capt, 

Engts.    R.    C.   and   ordered    to   active   duty 

rharge  Harrison    Engri.    Depot.    N.   J.,    S. 

Lt.  Col..  191S.  Auth.;  Article.  Topogi^ph- 

„,„  -v.,.  ,.-. ^.  „.,  ._-t  eAmIS 

ler  of  B.  P,  O.  E.:  A.  F.  A.  M.  Married 
ve  Relic  Sutton.  D  10.  1B96.  Evantville, 
1.  Children:  Catharine  Neil,  b.  S  19.  1898; 


894.     DAVID  ROSSITER  LLEWELLYN 

Draftsman:  B.  S.  in  M.  E.;  b.  1869.  Sterling, 

111.;  a.  M.  W.  and  Laura  A.  (Dresseil-Llewel- 

lyn.     Addrett,  Caie  Am.  Bridge  Co.,  Chieapi.t 

89s.    ALBERT  MILTON  LONG 


^d  by  Google 


Baccalauheaie  Alumni 


37lh    I 


896.     EDWARD   LORING'UANN 
(BrMbtr  of  Mo,.  ,08.  ,09,  ,05,) 

"  Seed  bui.  .t  Pajitki    fS"  iSd  ^'^vfr?^*"' 


atd,   iBgs; 


Ktjt.,   iSgS 
jmotd  Co.  f,  1 
lira;   elected  j 
i»04.      Mim..    Chti> 
A™"T   of  SanlUio. 
>^"l'903.  Mt.  tar 
uiit  UamiTille,  FU. 


nf..  III.  N 

U.;    Co.    F..    100 

■-«n   Church;^ 

Married    Edm 


ral  while  in  field; 


SW.     HORATIO  KICHUOND  MARSH 
(Broihet  of  No.  1061) 


^ 


bnh,  b. 


cTfe 


^  S  3.  tSfi.  Wi 
'.  >8«.  \frbalo,i 
(BalTou)  Malh. 
^  0.>.  Prepuri 
Bridge  Co.,  C.  i, 

',1918.     Married  EU  Hopkinj    Te  ii     ™, 

■.sS""Xif,i,'='';'^  ^^L^  ^'^^-  j'.";  N*"; 

»S»?     in       £    ■     'J?    CliWiKo     Ave*     Ninef. 
J^IU.;    bus.   nJ7..   600  V^.   J«Jt,*o„   B?vi. 

8^.     ROBBINS  VALE  MAXON 

FnutWh.  ,^'r^".s,''r£f^,^ede''aiv'do°^ 
^«riu.;;^'*iio.j;:'i|^j-,  ££  Ss 

^  G^^^'fee'^'I^^lii.i*'  ,^f8"-  "fie"' 


900.     GRACE  LILLIAN  HOORE  (COOKJ 

(Swter  of  No.  4811) 


Kuh;  ( 
cuts  F 


£t^« 


901.     WILLIAM  ROBERT  MORRISON 


4 


now  developing  "coil 
for  do.     Mem..  B.  P, 
Alice  O'Neil.  i  ^6,  1900, 
irris.  IlL  Traction  Co.,  t, 


_Ba]r  City,  Mich.    Ad- 


I.     ALEXANDER  MAJORS  MUNN 
JS.  1836,  W00.1 


B.  S.  i 

Neb.;  s.   Eugene  Munn  (b.  D 
t.O.)  ind  Hsry  De«»  dUing) 

,  Crete  Neh.  C.  E.  Club;  Shield 
Bus.  Mgr.,  ILl.o:  Capl..  UniT. 
1^,.  Nefrraska  City.  i8gs-isoj: 
^,...  ..ebrMfca  Cily  TeL  Co.,  ,ack,.y. 
Engng  praclice,  1*95-19.0;  Sec.  an<rDif.. 
...m  of  CklUhan  Bros.,  Munn  &  Reise.  I» 
vented  and  Patented  Dredging  Mach  loii- 
II.  Meiq.,  A.F.A.M.:B.F:O.E.:Nat,G?ofr 
of  Kansas  Ciiyj  Chamber  of  Commerce;  South- 
mA    if  '*'¥'""'  ^'"j     M«"«'l  Veleda  Adde 

"'^b'^k'Sf.^^'-  ""■  °"''"-  '*="■  ■^''''"«- 

903.     CHARLES  WILLIAM  NOBLE 

■.i.B.   S.  in  Arch.;  b,   D   18.  1B60, 
^  '*L  iS3T.  Ire.)   and 

Alpha   Tau    " 


go:  s.  \Villiam  (b.  N  a*,'  iSi; 
(McCanhy)  Noble  <b.  S  12, 


ranhy: 

tJniv.  Acad.  Arch.  Clnb;  Alpha  Tau  Omeire' 
Capi.,  Univ.  Regt  SuM..  B[dg.  Const.,  i^s 
1903;  Conlr.,  1903—.  111.  Nat.  Guard.  iSS??! 
nan  of  ,894,  Ci.  D.  tst.Inf.;  Capu  U.  S.  1 
Q.  M.  Corps,  1807;  active  service  My  1807; 
const,    of    Camp    (Jrant,    Rockford.    111.,    t^jj 

^ '"S    Consirucling    6.     M.     in    charge 

Jnst.  mtb  Hdqlrs..  Washington.  D  C 
Maj^  Q.  M.  Corps,  Ne.  York  Cilr 
s  J  j  5-"     ^'     Consistor 


6.  N.  M.  a.  L.ewi)ion_,  Me. 
cjgo;  Lacrosse  Club.  LaCrosw.  Wis.  Married 
losepliine  Verooo,  D  ij,  1897.  Chicago.  ChiL 
dren;  Dorothy  Vernon,  b.  P  10,  190J.  Ports- 
mouth. N.  H.;  Vernon  kaveo,  b^  Ag  j,  low^ 
,Cro.ie.  Wis.;  Mary  Josepfcioe,  6.  Je  i^ 
iJ.     Addrw.  411  S.  ifilh  St.,  UCrosii.  W£, 


oogle 


Umiyeksity  of  Illinois 


USdS 


904,  ARTHUR  LOW  PILLSBURY 
(Brother  of  NiM.  90;.  3140} 
Architecl;  B,  S.  in  Arch.;  B.  S.  in  C  E.i 
b.  N  JO,  iS6a,  Normil,  111.;  >.  Williim  Low 
(b.  N  4.  iBjS,  DeriT.  N.  H.)  ifld  Hirion 
(Forrilt)  PilMury  (b.  J»  la,  1843.  London, 
Eae,).  Piepired  in  SpriRE^eld  H.  S.  Kioird, 
ig«i-i.  CUm  ind  UniT.  Bill  team:  Sirn>  Chi. 
-      ■        ■  --        ..   PiltiborB.   ^KDlon.   N. 

Dir.  anif  Pre«-   Rloon,- 

f  Club.     MtTTJcd  Diii 


Employed    . 
J.,.nd   Phi 


¥1  ;■ 

£  i;; 

1^  Si 

In  d. 

Si -    ,       1-, 

fiimmoiu  Coll.,  191113;  Regi(l»r,  Slmml»1^ 
Coll.,  i«i3'ts;  Aut.  Prot.,  Eni..  Slmmoni  Coll., 
>9ij'.7i  Remrar.  Simmon*  CoU..  iqi?— 
AdirtH.  10  Pilgrim  Roii].  Boilon;   hu.  oiM.. 

Simmona  (fall.,  do, 

906.     JOHN  CONRAD  QUADE 


90J.  THOMAS  WASHINGTON  REELY 
Archilecl;  B.  S.  in  A.  E.;  b.  F  11.  1863. 
Spring  Gr<enj  Wii.l  >.  William  (b.  Ag  lo:  1B18, 
Brookland,  Kent.  Eng.)  and  Phcbe  Robaon 
(Spalding)  Rm1»  (b.  Lincolnihire,  dp,).  Pre- 
pared in  Spring  Green  H.  S.  PhilDmathean; 
Atch.  Club;  Illio  »laff;  TichHograph  Bd. 
Drafliman  in  Architecia'  officci,  i8ci5-9;  pr*' 
licing  Arch.,  Fl.  Dodge,  la.,  181)9—,  Sfem.,  la. 
Chap.  A,  L  A,  Married  Adeline  Van  Bualiirk, 
Ag'  J.  1890,  Wehiltr  Cllr,  la.  Addnu.  1401 
3r^  Ave.  N„  Fl.  Dodge,  fa.T 

908.  HARLEY  EDSON  REEVES 
(Brother  o{  No.  43S0) 
Engineer:  B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  b.  Mr  ai,  1S74. 
Tamplco,  III.;".  Joteph  C,  (b.  1840,  Marion, 
N.  Y,)  and  Francea  R.  (Brewer)  Be»e*  (b 
1 84  4,  Berkahire  Co.,  Masa.).  Prepared  in 
Tampico  H.  S,  Pre.,  C.  E.  Club;  Prea,  Mil. 
Club;  Shield  and  Trident:  Maj..  Univ,  Regl,; 
Initr.,  Mil..  1S9J-5:  Varaily  Football  leant; 
Claa)  Football;  Claai  Prea.  Taught,  189S-S; 
Mil.  aervice.  1898-9;  U.  S.  CiT.  Service,  1899—; 
Serg.  and  Lt,  3d  Volunteer  Engrs.,  U.  S.  and 
Cuba,  iSgS-o:  U.  S.  tnap..  III.  and  Miia.  canal, 
1900a;  tJ,  S.  Jr,  Engr..  1903.11;  U.  S.  AaM. 
Engr..  1911 — .  Auih.i  Strength  o[  Ice,  Trch- 
'raeh,   189s;  Reinforced  Concrete  Adequi 

linga.  111.  Soc,  ol  •"■-—      -' - 

„.m„   A.   S.  C.   E,; 
Surra.     Harried  Heli 


Alkinaon.  IIL  Child.  Tamea  Edton,  b,  S  i(, 
1906,  Addriii,  Le  Claire.  Ia„  R.  a:  im. 
add.,  V.  S.  Engta,  OSce.  do. 

909,     HERBERT  BBUNSKILL  ROWE 

;  B,  S,  in  Chem,;  b,  Ag  ij,  1871, 
D  a.     Mark     (b.     1B34,    Yorttihire, 

E  toaina    (Houk)    Bowe    (h.    i83>. 

B.  Prepared  in  Matloon  H.  S.  Add- 


M!g,;Phar 

it-,,_.  „.m..  111.  Phar,  Aasn.;  Nat.  AiaiL 
Retail  Druggiati.  Married  Nelle  VandaTCet. 
S  a6,  igoo.  Child,  Mary  Huiton,  b.  Ji  lo. 
1904.    Addrttt.  lal  N.  Central  Ave..  Paria,  ID.t 

91a.     JOSEPH  WILLIAM  ROYER 

Architect;  B.  S,  in  A.  E,;  b,  Ag  a,  i8ji. 
Orbana;  a.  Vohn  D,  (b.  Jl  13,  .8).,  Ealtimorel 
and  Mary  M.  (Brining)  Hoyet  (b,  Ap  6,  i8.S, 
Vienna,  Austria).  Prepared  in  Urbana  H.  S. 
Citv  Engr.,  Urbana,  18981906.  Married  Ade- 
laide Danely,  O  14,  1901,  Champaign.  Addrru, 
Sot  W.  Oregon  St.,  Urbana;  bui.  add..  Flat 
Iron  Bidg.,  da. 

911.     WILLIAM  IRA  ROYSDON 

Proprietor  of  Billiard  Hal!;  B.  L,  in  L.  ft  A,; 
b.  14  1;,  iS^a,  Delphi,  Ind.;  a,  William  Jefler- 
wn  and  Eliiabelh  (Pedd.cord)  Royadon.  Pre- 
pared in  Champaign  H.  S.  Sigma  Chi;  Adel- 
phic:  Baaehall  and  Track  teama-  .^iJdr»<, 
41a  W.  Clark  St.,  Champaign.t 

gii.     ALBERT  JEFFERSON  SAYERS 

(Brother  ol  No.  1081) 

Engr.  Salesman:    B.   S.  in  M.   £,;  b.  S   to, 

1870,    Troy,    O.;    a.    Judaon    (b.    D     iB,    1841. 

Troy,  O,)    and    Mary   Ann    (Gearbart)   Sayen 

(b.    My    ag,    1B40,    Piqua,    O,).      Prepared    in 


■f  City  H.  S.    M.  E.  S 


..  Cham- 


jaign.  1895-6;  L  C.  R.  R.  Co.,  i8q6-j;  Sar- 
gent ft  Steel  Co,.  1897-8;  in  charge  P,  Testing 
Lab.,  Link  Belt  Co.,  rggS;    Draftsman,  iSgB-g; 


Thomas  Gibney  <b.  Ag  a,  1814,  Ml.  Jackun. 
Pa.)  and  Rosalthea  (Coffin)  Scott  (b.  1836, 
Beaver  Falls,  Pa.).  Prepared  in  Champaign 
:i.     S.     Alelhenai.      Married     William     Henry 

914.  WILLIAM  JOHN  SCOTT 
(Brother  of  No.  913) 
Investisalor  and  Lecturer;  B.  S.  in  St;  h. 
1870,  Walden,  III.;  9.  Thomas  G,  (b.  1814.  Pa.) 
and  Rotallhea  (Coffin)  Scott  (b.  1636,  Bearer 
Falla,  Pa-).  Prepared  in  Champaign  H.  S. 
D.  V.  M„  Colo.  St.  Agr.  Coll..  igi7.  Acting 
Head  of  Depi.  of  Anatomy,  Veterinary  Di»., 
Colo.  St.  Agr.  Coll.,  Ft.  (Collins,  Colo.,  titt- 
18.  Served  as  scout  in  Boer  War,  looo-l- 
Mem.,  Veterinary  Med.  Assn..  Si,  Agr.  Coll.: 
correspondent  for  do.  Married  Louise  M. 
Gleek,  1007.  Liitleton,  Colo,  Children;  Rotal- 
lhea Coffin,  b.  Je  6,  191a:  W.  J.,  Jr.,  b-  Mr  *J, 
1916.     Addrru.  Ft,  (follins.  Colo, 

915.  'HENRY  HARRISON  SCiniLQCK 
Lawyer;  B.  L.  in  L.  ft  A;  b.  My  ii.  1864. 
Beaver,  O,;  s.  Joseph  (b.  la  16.  1837,  Win- 
chester. O.)  and  Angeline  (Wesifall)  Scurlock 
(b.  Ag  10,  1834,  do.).  Prepared  in  Nat.  Norm. 
L'niv.,  Lebanon,  0.;  B.  S..  Lebanon,  O.,  1889. 
Philomalhean— id  place  in  Declamation  Con- 
leat.  Taught,  iBgs-igoa;  Newspaper  Bua.  Aft-, 
1897;  Real  Eat,  and  Collections  and  Law, 
i8g;— .     Harried  Sarah  Eliaabelh  Humphreys, 


^d  by  Google 


BaCCALAUKEATZ  Al^UMl 


It  t8,  iDOi,  Decatur.  HI.  Children:  Helen 
Loriioe,  V  N  17,  ipoj;  Hary  Catbarioe,  b. 
Hj  If,  1907;  Marfb*  Victoria,  b.  F  ai.  igog. 
Dim  0  14,  191J.  DeealuT,  III. 

»i«.     CHASLES  VICTOR  SEASTONE 
,ED(ineeri   B;..S.   in  C  £.;   b.  Ap   18,   1371, 

"sw^"  and  Evii 
me  (b.  S  JO,  183?. 
Acad.  Tau  Beta  Pi. 


iB]i.     Dear     S 

ScvCia    (Hillmi 


Preiured  in 
...  wiiG  Miu. 
I  A.   M.,  Uni' 


Soldien'    H 
E.(r(..  Mei 


910—.  Auth.; 
i.  Entr.  Sac. 
Roadway  to 
If    Soe.    Civil 


a  Slate  Si..  Madiion,  Wit. 


IB] J,    Gerry,    N. 


STlvanu.   Eaion 


(J»dd)   ^hepacdion  (i>.  S  i 

S.   y.).      A^epared    in    We»t    Am 

Van.  Acad,  tning.  Soci  Ath.  J 
Van.  Rep.  Drafumaa,  iSgi-Si 
Ejir.,  Kewancc,  1898-9;  City  tag 
Wtttt  Dept.,  1899-tsaj;  Gnid.  wot 
i^ow;  CI*.  Engr.  in  field,  S.  & 
Jyoi-i:  Res.  Ener.,  do.,  1906-7: 
aiKhGeld  a  Ohio  R.  R.,  1907-1 
Engr.,  Hoiaton  Corp.,  Chatleilon, 
tj\  Ctiei  Engr^  Noi/olk  Soulhero 
BclhaTcn,  N.  C.,  191!—-  I't  Lt., 
HL  Nat.  Guard,  1B98.  Article,  TI 
iHD  of  ihe  Souifa  and  Weiiem  R.  1 
Report.    IlL    Soc.    Engri.     and     S 


H.    5.; 


..  S.  C-  E.;  III. 
itar.  Soc;  111 
Uarri 


Bcnha  Belle  Blish.  D  iS,  1907,  Kewanee.  Ill 
Cliildleii:  Maiy  Francei,  b.  D  it.  1908;  jameg 
Bliib.  b.  O  ao.  1910-    Addrin.  BelbannBeau 


Ion  Co.,  N.  C 

9tS.  UAKION  EUELINE  SPARKS 
<Slaler  of  No.  11J4) 
Librarian:  A.  B.;  B.  L.  S.,  i8«:  A.  M., 
■wo:  b.  D  s,  1871.  Miller  Tp.,  III.;  d.  Geo. 
(b.  H  II,  1S4S,  Lacai  Co.,  O.)  and  Eatber 
Ptaeotk  ^Clifton)  Sparks  (b.  F  4,  1841.  do.). 
Prnared  in  Olia*a  Tp.  H.  5.;  HarKiUei 
•odSeneea  H.  S.  Alethenai;  Y.  W.  C.  A.; 
Lib.  Club:  Grid-  Oub,  1904-  Lib.  Orgauiter. 
"      -  ■         ■      ■       ■    -        ,^oj    Elkhart. 


Ind. 


Bibliogr.] 


,  Mich.,  Puii.  Ub. 


Nuiri 


work. 


,  Uni. 


Lib. 


rft.,  Toi.   4^.    mem.,   rrei 
C  T.  U- ;  Cent.  111.     Bi 


1905;  ifote  of  1  Bril- 
imy,  Tol.  ss,  PP-  «ssa- 

,  IjI.  oil  Chem.',  0.'  S. 
iby.  Church,  iS9a:  W. 
■uch  of  Attn,  of  Coll. 
W.  Oregon,  Urbtni. 


gig.     BERTHA  SPENCER  (MINER) 
B.  L.  in  L.  ft  A.;  b-  Ja  ],  1874,  Oi 
d.  Read  (b.  D  13,  1836    Pa.)  ar^  " 


tll.i 


r'(t.  ;i'  8""" 


U- 

q,  1041,  Centra 
'cepared  in  Decatur  H.  5. 
Ku.  m  FTora,  Areola  and  Decatur. 
Earneat  Adelberi  Miner,  Jl  11,  igoi, 
IIL  Children:  Harriaon  Ilevl,  b.  Aa. 
Sarah  Avice,  b-  Je  ao,  lOio.  a3- 
■g  W.  Wood  SU.  Deeatur,  Ul. 


gao.    GODFREY  SPERLING 
Civ.  Eyp.;  B.  S.  In  C.  E.;  b.  Hr  ■ 
Dewey,    Cfaampai—    --        - 

Acad.     Adelphic. 


impaigo    Co.      Prepared    i 


and  la.,  iSgfg;  Eniug.  and  irrigation  (arming, 
Idaho  and  Ore,  lagg-igij:  cngnl.  and  gar- 
denins,  Calif.,  •giyiy.H-eaa'ty  gaidenTng, 
S.  Dak.,  191S-18:  Aut.  Engr.,  U.  S.  Reclams- 
lioQ  Service,  Cody,  Wyo.,  igi8— .  Married  Idah 
Mayble  Bailey,  D  6,  1899.  Cnampaigo.  Childrea: 
Margaret,  b.  S  S,  igoo  (died  Ae_  a,  igoi): 
FrieS.  b.  la  II,  igi4!  Loii,  brb  j,  1905 
Godfrey,  b.  fe  aj.  <9<i.  Addrrii.  Cody,  Wyo. 


•e:.%. 


gai.     ROBERT  WATT  STARK 

(fluiband  of  No.  3044) 
milt:  B.  S.  in  Chem.;  b.  Je  ig,  1S71, 
ta.  111.;  a.  George  and  Nancy  (Parrott) 
Phi  lambda  ^psilon.  Farmer,  Au- 
III.:  Aail.  Chem.,  5l  Water  Sur.,  1897- 
Afx.  Chem.,  in.  £ip.  Sla.,  loos---: 
,  Fitacion  Central  Agionomica  de  Cuba. 
iB  de  laa  Vegaa,  Cuba.  ig07-g;  farmer, 
IT.,  III.,  igoo-.a;  Siud^Vniv.  ol  111.  anJ 


.■iH: 


gaa.     HABEL  STEWART    (COLE) 

(Wife  of  Giag) 

B.  S.  in  Sc:  b.  O  i;,  iStj,  Cbampaign;  d. 

;ohn  P.  and  Mary  (Evana)  StewarL  Carried 

Charlea    Nelaon    toll      -  ■     -       - 


gjj.  'HOMER  THOMAS 
Arcbilect:  B.  S.  in  A,  E.;  b.  Ag  14,  1B66. 
KiFkipoo,  in.;  1.  John  Andrewa  (b.  O  19. 
t8ii,  Schuyler  Co.,  N,  Y.)  and  Dielsie 
(Slowell)  Thomal  (b.  II  39.  1817,  New  York). 
Prepared  in  No.  Ind.  Nans.  Sch.  Arcb,  Draft- 
ing, 1895-iaoa;  Supt.,  ConiL.  igoo-i:  Struct. 
Steel  Estimator,  igoi-4:  Reinforced  Concrete 
design,  1904-6:  Rejaforced  Concrete  Supt., 
100^8;  With  f.  P.  Weld  in  Gen.  Struct.  De- 
signing. igoS-ia.  Mem.,  WeiL  Soc.  Engri. 
Died  JB  3,  1917,  Sycamore.  lU. 

,J4-    MARION   THOMPSON    (GBATZ) 
(Slater  of  Noa.  494,  1091) 

A.  B.  in  L.  ft  A.;  b,  Ja  10,  187J,  K.  Leo- 
miniiter,  Maai.:  d.  Edward  Papaon  (b.  S  to. 
1833,  Heath,  Mau.)  and  Suunlane  (Burring- 
loni  Tbompion  (b.  Ap  it,  iSjS,  do.).  Prepared 
in  Bement  H.  S.  Harried  Benjamin  Grati,  O 
30,  iSg6,  Bement,  111.  Children:  Marion  How- 
land,  b.  Mr  ■;,  1898:  Helen  b.  Mr  19,  1900. 
Addmi,  jij]  LindeU  Ave.,  Sl  Louia-t 


Engr.:    D,   a.   ID  £,.    i^.:    n.    r   ax,    ID74. 

I,   III.;   a.   N.    N,   and   Franeei   Pamclia 

(Rootb)  Vance.  Cant.,  Univ.  Ren.  Elee.  Re- 
pair Work,  1806-8:  U.  S.  Navy,  Chief  Electn. 
U.  S.  S.  Philadelpbia,  iBoMi  Elec  Engr., 
Miehle  P.  P.  and  Mfg.  61.,  igoo-s:  Weat. 
Elee.  Co.,   1905-6;  Sec,  Durand  Steel   Locker 

-.      ■,)    ff^  Durand  Sleel  Locker  Co.. 

'     S.  M.   E.;  Chicago  Engri- 


^IV'X'yin 


^d  by  Google 


9a&     CHARLES  CARLTON  WEBSTER 

MaiugtTi   B.   S.  in    E.    E.;   b.   As  t,    1871, 

Polo,  Ill-i  L  W«UaD  UasKlt  {b.  Ap  aj,  1841, 

£■■!«  Point,  111.)  >ml  Sarah  Catheiine  (Diiii) 

Wcbitcr.tb.  N  30.  ia4?,,Del«ware,Co..  N.  Y,). 

^S«.   'Supl., 
iu.,   iBti71  £1- 

•bin"":. 


9*7-     PARKER  MERRILL  WILLIAI15 
DrafUmtn;  B.  S.  id  U.  B.:  b.  Ak  ig,  iS;!, 
loline,  IU.:  1.  A.  and  Sarah  Jane  (Taft)  Viil- 
ianu.    Y.  M.  C.  A.    ^dirtu,  s'»  Leader  BIdg,, 


WILLIAM   KRIEBEL   VEAKEL 
Phyaician  and   Sura.;    B.  S.:    H.   D..   iSm 
'-    ij,    1865,  Heriiord,  Berke  €<>„  Pa.:  1 
(h.    N    ai      1S13,    HoKniack,    PaJ 


John  {h.  N  ai.  iSaj,  tioienuck,  *aj  and 
Lrdia  (Kricbel)  Veakel  (b.  Mr  B.  iB>v,  OuineC, 
Pa.).  Prepared  in  Polo  H.  S.  Adelphic: 
Y.  M.  C.  A.1  Nat.  Hiil.  Sac.  Prin.,  PaKon 
H.  S.,  TBg6j  Studeat,  Coll.  P.  &  S.,  Chicago, 
1B991  Prof.  Miatolosy,  PalholoBj  and  Bac- 
teriology, Omaha  Med.  Coll.,  1901:  practi- 
tioner of  medicine,  1B99 — .  Mem.,  Baptial 
Church.  Inrioa  Park;  Chicago  Med.  Soc  Mar- 
ried Uabd  £  Bobinsaii,  D  17.  iSag,  Beloii, 
Wii.  Children:  Willard  Robinaa.  b.  Ab  10, 
igoi;   Helen  Lydia.  b.   Ap  7,   ipoj.     Addrtii, 


CLASS  OF  IBOe  (77  LIVING,  4  DEAD) 


939.     'EDWARD  I,ANCFOKD  ADAMS 

B.  S.  in  E.  E.;  h 
Edward    A.     It 


I.    SuDt.   of    t 
gent  Co.,  and 


id  Cbica 


pig.     AMELIA  DARLING  ALFINER 

(STERN) 

A.   B.;  b.  Mr  S,  1S74,  Chicago;  d.  Soloman 

(h.  1836,  Cracow,  Amtria)  andHenriella  <Fel- 

Ihal)    Alpiner    (b.    1845.    Offenbach,    Ger.). 

J    :-'^v.„i,:.i,..    i¥:    S.     Pi    BeU    Phi; 

1  Club;  French  auh; 


enai;   Dr*i 


I   Kankak. 


iBga-l 


i8»&-g< 


;  Clad 


:.  Louis    111.:  Childien 


I  So  6;  lUin 

'iVsfi-o?! 
re,  ChiU 
Science 
1;  Thirty 


Club,  100a;  At«i.  ColJ.   Alumnae,   

ried  Albert  Leland  Stein,  Ap  30.  1901.  Kan- 
kakee, III.  Children:  A)piner  Leland.  b.  O 
13,  igoi;  Dorothy  Darling,  b.  Ap  ij,  i«04. 
Aidriii,  loo»  W.  Univenity  Ave,,  Champaign. 

931-  JAMES  GEORGE  BEACH 
Architect:  B.  S.  in  Arch,;  b.  Ja  4,  187s.  in 
Apalacbin,  N,  Y.;  a.  Dr.  G.  W.  Beach,  l-re- 
pared  in  Bingbamlon  (N.  Y.)  H.  S.:  Lebigh 
Univ.  Sigma  Chi:  Shield  and  Trident.  Doyle 
Palterion  h  Beach  Architects,  Portland.  Ore. 
Assoc.  Mem.,  A.  S.  C.  E.  Married  Alice  Ben- 
son,  O    »5.    '900.      ChihJ,    George    Benson,    b. 


9ja-     JOSHUA   FRANKLIN   BEGOLE 

Elec.  Ensr.;  B.  S.  in  M.  E.;  b  Ap 
1-Fallon,   llL:   ..  James   " 


Engr.,  Tod  &  Stanley.  1896- 
Wagner  Elec  Mfg.  Co.,  iBo;-i 
in  charge  of  Meter  Switch  I 
tranaformers  Dept.,  1900-08; 
Pub,   Service   Comn.,    19U;    1 


InttmaL  Elec-  Coag^  i9°4,  as  U 
Married  Hattie  A.  Bartleti.  F  1 
■■       Childrei       


in    Mc^en- 

rill* 


Ap  s,  1904;  Louis  Baillell.  b.  My  s.  igoS: 
^nu*  Franklin,  b.  D  ao.  190S.  Aidrisi,  1399 
^— -e  Place,  fet.  Louis! 


Temple  F 


933-     GEORGIANA  E.  BENNETT 

(Siller  of  No.  s6i) 

Teacher;    B.   S.   in  L.   ft  A.:   b-   S  3.    iByi, 

(iir^id  Center.  O,;  d.  George   F.    (b.   Wood. 

Vt.)  and  Orpha  A.  (Marsh)  Bennett  (b. 


I'd.),  spared  m  Ohio  Seha.  Alelbenai:  Kappa 
Alpha  Theia.  Tiugbt  in  Rochelte  H.  S^  John 
Uarsb^  H.  S.,  Chi^go.   Addru,,  137S  1  57th 

934.  NELLIE  BESORE  (SEARS) 
^  A.  B.  in  L.  a  A.:  b,  O  4,  1B74.  Urbana;  d. 
George  (b.  D  10,  i83>.  Waynesboro,  Pa.)  and 
Emma  Julia  (Demon)  Beiore  tb.  I*  »3.  iBso. 
gcrlin  Pa.),  Prepared  in  Urbana  H.  S. 
Y.  W.  C.  A.;  Aletbenai;  Pi  Beta  Phi:  Phi 
Beia  Kappa.  Mem.,  Presby.  Church;  D.  A.  R.; 
C.  L.  S  C.  Married  wSli.m  Everett  Sean. 
Je  J9,  1899,  Urban.  (Divorced),  Child,  Uar- 
garel  Denlon.  b.  Mr  11,  (900.  Addriu  cog 
W.  Green  Si..  Urbana.  '   * 

93S.  JAMES  WOODBURY  BLAKESLEE 
Salesmaai  A.  B.  in  L.  &  A.;  b.  Ag  1,  1874. 
Kinmundy  III.;  i,  Bamett  W.  (b.  Auiti'nburJ. 
O.)  and  Mary  (Selleek)  Blakealee  (b.  Norwalk. 
Conn,).  Prepared  in  Kinmondy  H,  S.:  Norm. 
Sch.,  Effingham.  111.  Adelphic;  Blaebalonian 
Club;  Varsity  Baseball  Team;  CHus  Football 
Teams.  Mem.,  M.  E.  Church.  Addtiii,  316 
N.  Belmont  Ave.,  Lot  Angelea. 

936.     WILLIAM  CHARLES  BRENKE 
Professor;   B.   S.  in  diem,;  U.  S.,  t8aS;   b. 
■-    ■-     .874.    Berli-     -■-         -     ^     1    ■■'■■■•' 


S.  t8aS; 
1074,  Dcrjjn,  uer.:  1.  r'red  William 
(b.  Jl  i84f.  Ger.)  and  Witfaelmina 
(Klopper)  Brenke  (b.  O  1849.  do.).  Prepared 
in  N,  W.  Div.  H.  S.,  CWcago.  Adelphic: 
Chem.  Cluh;  Math.  Club,  Inalr.,  Math.,  Oniv. 
of  111.,  iBgC-iooo;  Initr^  Math,  and  Aalron., 
da.,  1900-4;  Hanrard  Grad,  Scb,  in  Mmth. 
and  Fellow  in  Astron^  1004.  Ph.  D.,  Harvard. 
1907.  Prof.,  Math..  Uni*,  of  Neb.  Published: 
Advanced  Algebra  and  Trigonometry,  igio, 
345  pp.:  also  arliclea.  Apparent  Firure  of  the 
Sley,  Observations  of  Variable  Start.  The 
Leonids  of  1901-ai.  Nova  Persei.  etc.  Hem.. 
Deulscbe  Math.  Vereinigung:  Circolo  Hat.  di 
Palermo;  Am.  Math.  Soe.;  A.  A.  A.  S..  Fel- 
low: A.  C.  S.  Married  Kate  A.  Read,  As  16, 
189S.   Urbana.      Children:   William   Maatin.    b. 

■ -?99idied  A«  14.  1B99);  Katberine,  h. 

)o;  flernice.b.  /-  -'    '-*-■- 


Ag  7,  1900;  flernice.b.  Ae  16.  19".     AddrttM. 
mo  S.  aiit  St..  Uncoln,  Neb. 

937-    HENRY  TACKSON  BUHT 

Sirucl.   Engr.;   B.   S.  in  C.  E.i  C.  Z.,   ivt*- 

b.   F  6,    1873.   Urbana;   t.   Henry  Jach«on    (b. 


^d  by  Google 


iV! 


0.)  u4  lubdle  (Dunlap)  Butt  (b. 

Co.,  III.).     Prrpircd  lo  Urbioa  H. 
miilwaa:  Tau  Bcu  Pi.     Di   ' 

Esii.,  Chicago  and  Norlbi 

■"  t1'.  """  "' 


Baccalaureate  Aluuni 


1B4S,  Cook    CoRBidi,  b.  S  j8,  igij.    Aidrti. 
S.     Philo-     At*.,    Hubbtrd    Wooda,    III.;    h 
"ttinwaj  Bldg..  Chicago. 


Pnf.,  C.  E.,  la.  St.  Coll.,  1911;  Contr.  Enp., 
Am.  Bridge  Cc^,  1901;  Conlr.  Mgt.,  Am.  BriBge 
Co..  N.  Y.,  Denver,  [ill  1911;  no*  Simct. 
Eip..  HolaUrd  &  Rocbe,  Ardu..  Chicago. 
"'■  Q.  M.  Corpi,  N.  A..  loiB— .  Amh.;  Swel 
n.  Tech.  Soc.,  Chicago,  1914. 
of  Engr,,,  Pre*.,  1917;  Chi- 


Mea. 'w«t.  Hoc 

a^  Engn.  Club 

£diic.:|  A.1'.  C."' 


lOM  Flrmillg,  b.  My  ],  igra;  MorHs  Nathan, 
b.  S  1.  i9»:  Hetcn  £<titb.  b.  Ja  14.  1915.  Ad- 
i<ai.  1017  Elmwood  Ave.,  Wilmette,  III.;  but. 


•]t.     CORA  HAE  CAIRN'S  (MARSH) 
(Wife  of  No.   id6i) 
L.  h  A.;  b.  Ja  as.  "B?*,  Polo.  111.: 
U,  as.  ,S34.  Cabin  Hill,  rf.  Y.J 


Fooit  Marab 
iren;  Norman  Le- 
n  Eliiabetb,  b.  Ag 


Alami 

i>43)-  Prepi 
Alctheoai.  j 
1'9?),  1901,  I 
Rot,  h.  1I»  a 

k^Ui.Cali7"'  '"  ""  ""*  """  ''"'"" 

W9.     'WALTfeR  GILBERT  CAMPBELL 

Engioeir:  B.  S.  in  E.  E.;  E.  E.,  1897:  b. 
i«7].  BrinGeld,  111.:  i.  Felii  G.  Campbell. 
Di(3  Je  i,  1903.  Si.  Paul. 

MO.     DAVID  HOBART  CARNAHAN 

(Biolher  of  No.  68;;  Husband  of  No.  G364) 
PrafcMor;  A.  B.;  A.  U.,  iSgS;  b.  N  t6. 
1S74,  Dixon,  IlLi  a.  David  FiaDklin  and  Satah 
Aou  (Dobbini)  Carnafaan.  Prepared  in 
Cbannign  B.  S.  Sigma  Chi;  Adelpbie; 
ShieliTand  Trident;  Fellowship,  ta9T%:_^.- 
indief ,  /liim,  1896;  Baieball  Team;  Track 
Team:  Tcnnia  Chimpionship,  1898.  Taught 
FrtDch,  Univ.  of  rn.,  1896.8;  Bllendcd  Univ. 
Paria,     1B98-0:     ~      ■  ■■  ■  -     '..  ■ 

rl99.9«>;    Uni 


of  Idaho,  iBoo-i;  Univ.  of 
.  -,  .  -  -  '>DS— .  Ph.D.,  Yale.  190s. 
Anth.;  The  Prologue  in  the  OM  French  and 
Provencal  Uvaterv.  The  Tutlle  Horehouae  & 
Tavtot  Co.,  New  Haven,  100  pp^  190S;  Poeiiea 
de  Uainre  Elov  du  Mont,  diet  Conslentin.  io 

&'t,.fe"»QS  Worka.  Univ1""'rcB,  Urbana- 
Ckampaiin,  1W19,  133  pp.;  The  Ad  Deum  Vadii 
of  leu  Geraon,  Univ.  of  III.  Sludiri,  ijs  pP-. 
Urbana,  1017;  alao  aniclea  in  various  acicn- 
li£c  periodical!;  Translator  (wilh  A.  T.  Lin- 
csId)  Theoretical  PHcciplei  of  the  Hetbodt  of 
Analvtical  Chem.  by  M.  C.  Chesneau,  The 
HacMillan  Co..  N.  V..  1B4  pp.,  191D.  Mem.. 
Lang.  Aain.  Married  Mabel  Clare  lobnioii 
'(^)i  Je  19.  1909.  Arkadelpbia,  Ark.  Cbil. 
dren:  Margaret,  b.  II  aj.  1910;  Franklin  Neil,  b. 
P  la,  IBIa;  Sarab,  b.  Ja  7.  '9'6.  Addrrii.  1006 
Nmda  St.,  Urbana. 

MI.  MELVILLE  CLARKE  CHATTEN 
Aiehilect:  B.  S.  in  Arch.;  b.  S  ag,  1B73., 
QniDCT,  lU.:  a.  Enoch  R.  (b.  Ap  4.  'S*6.de7) 
•od  Alice  Louiic  (Miller)  Chatlen  (b.  F  19. 
rlsj,  do.).  Prepared  in  Quincy  H.  S.  Sigma 
Oi;    Shield   and   Trident;  _i>t    in    pole   va^uli, 

VdL.  1 90  (^— with  Chattcn 


,  FLORENCE  BESANCOK  CLARKE 

(HICHALEK) 

(Slater  of  Noa.  A40,  641,  1014) 


943.     MARY  MAUDE  COLE  (SCOTT) 

(Wife  of  No.  993) 
A.  B.  In  L.  i  A.;  b.  Je  ai,  1874,  Rantoul, 
III.;  d.  William  Robinion  (b.  Mr  4.  1844,  Nap- 
anee,  Ont.)  and  Mary  Eliiabeth  LJiioia 
(Sleelei  Cole  <b.  Je  8,  1854,  PinekneyviUe, 
ai.).  Prepared  in  Rantoul  H.  S.  Alelhenah 
Pre*.,  Y,  W.  C.  A.;  Eng.  Club;  Cerde  Frin. 
cai>:  Valedictorian:  Fcllowihip,  1B06-97;  Phi 
Beu  Kappa.  Mem.,  Social  Cluba  and  Miu. 
Socl.  in  Mattoon,  III.,  Cambridge,  Maa*..  and 
Yankton,  S.  Dak.;  Mem.,  Congr.  Church. 
rd  George  Harvey  Scot!  ('06),  D  ; 
lantoul  111.     Children;     Wi!'"~  '-•■■ 


1897.  Rantoul.'ll.  Children;  William  Arthur, 
b.  N  1],  1898;  Franklin  Daniel,  b,  II  4,  Igoi; 
Irving  Cole,  b.  Je  7.  '904  (died  N  id,  1904) ; 
Mbit  Eiiaabeth,  h.  6  .1,1905;  G—  '■ -^^'-' 
b.  Mr  II,  1907.     Addrtti.  Crete.  I 


a  tivin 


944-     PAUL   HENRY   COOPER 
Merchant:    B.    5.; 
[.;  ».  P.  H.  Coope; 
:ot.).     Ath.  Allan.; 
jotball  Teami.     A, 


Sigma  Chi. 


94S.     WARREN   EDWARD  DURSTINE 
(Husband  of  No.  mj) 

Teacher:  B.  S.  in  E.  E.;  b.  Je  18,  i86g, 
Benton  Co.,  la.;  >.  John  Elliott  (b.  Dj,  1841. 
Bullet  Co.,  Pa.)  and  Emma  (Stone)  Duraline 
(b.  S  ai,_i849.  Ml.  Vernon,  O.).  Prepared 
in  Rock  Fain  H.  S.;  Oherlin  Acad.;  Oherlin 
Coll.,  iS91->.  Y.  M.  C.  A.;  V.  P.,  Claai  of 
;96;  Gen.  See.,  Y.  M.  (5.  A^  1896-1903. 
Taught,    H.    S.,   Joliet.    1903-9T   Itch.    H.   S., 


!   Sc.  I 


U-,t,"*t.'r'ir'.V=o7-Eni;ry 
31.  190a;  Warren  Edwafd  Jr., 
;    Eliiabeth  Emma,  b.   My   11, 


Math.  Teachera;  Preiby.  Church;  A.  A.  A. 
S.;  Nat.  Gcog.  Soc:  Cleveland  Geog.  Qub; 
Northeaslcrn  0,  TeaclicrB'  Aaan.;  O.  Teachera* 
Aasn.;  City  Club,  Cleveland,  Mar"-<  *i>'.— 
S.  Mather  ("qS'  " 
dren:  John  I 
Mather,  b.  Mr 
b.    Ap    a,     <9o 

946.  HENRY   CLARENCE   ESTEE 
Engineer:    B.    S.   in  C.    E.;   b.    Ap  6,    1875: 

I.  Charles  Bright  (b.  My  11,  184a.  Shiloh.  N. 
J.)  and  Emma  (Damon)  Eatee  (b.  ifr  aa.  iSjo. 
Burk,  Vl.).  Prepared  in  Gibaon  City  H.  S. 
Adelphic;  Engrs.  Club.  C.  Engr.  wilh  U.  S. 
Govt,  on  111.  and  Mias.  Canal,  1896-1900;  C. 
N.  W.  Ry.,  190013;  wilh  C.  St,  P,  M.  and  O. 
By.,  191J;  Asil.  Valuation  Engr.  of  Jo.,  located 
al  St.  Paul.  Married  Grace  Buchan,  Ag  17. 
■  404,  Buda,  111.     Addriii.  GiUon  City,  lU. 

947.  'FRANK  MILTON  EVERETT 
Engineer;   8.   S.  in   E.   E.;  b.   Ap   iB,   1B73, 

Springfield,  Mo.;  a.  Francis  A.  (b-  Si.  John, 
N.  B.,  Can.)  and  Flora  E.  (Doe)  Everett  (b. 
Calais,  Me.).  Prepared  in  Champaign  H.  S. 
Adelphic.      Draftsman.    Central     Iron    Work*. 


^d  by  Google 


University  or  IixtNOis 


Quinqr,  HI.  Auth.;  Practical  Conn,  of  RIu. 
nati  for  Elce.  Elevdon,  Ttchmograph,  No.  ii, 
1896-07.  Mem.,  Baptiit  Cburch.  Died  Aa  %, 
i8»;.  Quineir.  III. 

uS.     RACHEL  ELLEN   FOLCER 

(RHUMPHREY) 

(SiMcr  oi  No.  S40) 

B.   S.:  b.  My    14.    iSeS.  Ridiefsrm,  tU.;   d 

Jobn   (b.   RidgefarDi,   III.)   *nd  Elirabeih  Ann 

(Reynoldi)    FoJger    (b.     Bloomjoidak,    Ind.). 

Prepired  in  VermJioa  Aod.     CrunKry,  1E9S. 

g.      Married    Richard   H.    RbDnmhrev.   )■   iS, 

1903,    Ufarctte,    Ind.      Children:     Netlie.    b. 

r  9.  1904;  Julia,  b.  S  13,  190$.    Adirtsi,  Cul- 

M9.     BERTHA  VANHOESEN    FORBES 

(HERRING) 

(Dautbler  oC  Hioi  Siiler  of  No).  loji,   1S68) 

Teacher:  a  S.  in  L.  &  A.:  b.  N  aS,  1874. 
Normal,  111.;  d.  Stephen  Alfred  (b.  Mr  19, 
1B44,  StephtnlDil  Co.,  III.)  and  LJara  Sbaw 
(Gallon)  Porbei  tb.  Af  31,  1848,  Hamillon, 
0.).  Piepared  in  Uni*.  Acad.  Uramaiic  Club: 
Aletbenai;  lIHo  Bd.  Inilr.,  Biol.,  Austin  H.  S.. 
1S96-1904I  iDitr.,  Wendell  Phillipa  H.  S., 
-^  ti...   oral    ¥.tis\v£,    191 


eJhc.^  19T8— .  "Airih.7  'three  V.iiclea'in  'Qiir- 
Itrly  ><>i>r.  9/  Strreh  Edtic.  Men.,  Nat.  Awn. 
of  Teaeheri  of  Speech;  N»i.  liioryTeller- 
Leaiue;  D.  A.  R.;  Woman*  City  Ciub.  Mai 
ried  Burton  Ruigln  Herring,  Af  14.  "91; 
Chicago.     Addriti^  i^ii    HoQd^A«.,_Cbicage 


9S0-     CHARLES     HUNTER     GARNETT 
(Brother  of  Noa.  1504.  1098,  j]73,  J74S,  467a) 

Judge;  A.  B.!  A,  M,,  1807;  b.  Ja  11.   187a. 
Colnur.in.;  a.  Robert  Kirtley   -      '"        "   " 

--    lij- ■-    -■    ' 


ind      Anr 
,.  J  19,  1" 
PlXBOulb 

Phr'ba^ma  Delta:   tell 


■Eti.;ej: 


thag*  Coll..  Acad.  LU  B. 
phic;  Phi  Gamma  Delta:  reii 
1S96-7;  won  Harri*  Bankii 
Admitted  to  III.  Bar,  1899:  Si 
cock  Co.,  111.,  1900-4;  Sec.  ar 
Allr'a.  Awn.  of  111.,  iBoa-Si  3 
Court  of  Oklahoma  Co.,  Okla. 


1   lU., 


Je    6,     1906,     Ft     Stockton, 

Eliiabeth     Etmine,    b.     D     3.     .,~,     ,..,...... 

Kitller,  b.  Je  »4.  '9":  Sarab  Kathryn,  b.  Ap 
14,  1014.  Addriis,  161S  E.  eih  St.,  Oklabomg 
City,  Okli.;  but.  ait..  910  St.  Nat.  Bank  Bldg., 
da, 

9SI.  FRANK  HENRY  CAZZOLO 
Cheaisti  B.  S.  in  Cbem.i  b.  N  6.  1870,  Chi- 
cago; I.  Frank  A.  <b.  1811,  Genoa,  luly)  and 
cSInflla  Rttualiala  Gawolo  (b.  i8s7.  daS.  Pre- 
pared in  North  Dli.  H.  S^  Cbicaso.  Sigma  Ch<. 
A.  M.,  Harvard,  1898.     Vita.,  Guiolo  Drug  ft 


Proc.  Am,  Acad.  Aru  and  Se.:  Vol,  XXV,  No. 
7.  10  pp.:  On  Certain  Calor«i  Substances  De 
n'ved  ¥fom  Nitro  Compoundi,  Bar-ard,  1000. 
Mem.,  Deutsche  Chemiwhe  Gesellichaft,  1897; 
Nal.  Geographic  Soc;  A.  C,  S.;  Hamillon  Club, 
Married  Ja  B,  190J,  Chicago;  wife, died  D  14. 
190J.     Addriu,  ii9-iaj  S.  Green  St..  Chicago. 

9S1.     FRANK  HOPKINS  GREEN 

Railroad   Engr.;   B.   S.   in   M.   E.j  b.   Ap   7. 

1874,  Colfai,  fll.;  ■.  Patnck  and  Maria  (Hop- 

WnK  Green.     Prepared  in  UniT.  Aead.    Pbilo- 

mathean;  Engng.  Soc.;  Ha}.,  Uni*.  Rcgt.    Sitt- 


veying,  1896;  LocomotiTe  Fireman,  iM; 
Maionry  Inip.  and  Mech.  draftiman,  S.  P. 
R,  R.  ft  Santa  Fe,  1898-iaDo;  Surv.  on  Tarini 
R.  Bs.  aa  Engr.  on  location  and  eonit.;  Eofr. 
on  Humboldt  Northern  R.  R.,  1000—.  Hjgk- 
way  Comn.,  Humboldt  Co.,  Calif,  Uarned 
Pauline  A.  Valdes,  O  5.  1904,  Palo  Alto,  Ciiil. 
Children:  Pauline  AniU,  S.  S  19,  i»oj;  Frank 
Robert  Duncan,  b.  Ag  19,  191a.  Addrru. 
Eureka,  Calif.t 

9S3.     HERBERT  JOHN  GREEN 

Initmctor:   B.  S.  in  Arch.;   b.  D   31,  i»Jfc 

Kewanee,   111,;   *.  JoEn   (b.   N  ji,    1837,  Nen- 

thead,   Eng.)  and  Eliiabelb   (Slack)   Gitca  lb. 

S_  ai,   1S39,   Durham,  dt.).     Prepared  in  Jco- 

yTSs.  C."a.;  Glee  Ciu'b!'  Arc"  work,  i'^^ 
Initr.,  Man.  Tr.,  Pub.  Scha.,  1897-01;  Cram 
Tech.  H.  S,,  1901.8;  Inatr.,  Mech.  Draw- 
ing. Lane  Tech..  1908—.  Mem,,  M.  F,  Cbnrch, 
Married  Nellie  M.  Speyer,  Je  )8,  1899,  Chicago. 
Children:  John  Russell,  b.  Ap  u,  laoo;  Bealnce 
Elliubeth,  b,  Ag  10,  1901  (died  F  10,  19S1). 
Addrtii,    1615    SherwiD    Ave.,    Rogers    Park, 

9S4.     'HOWARD  HALL  HASKELL 
B.   S.    io    E.  E.;   b.    1S74.   Mendota,   IIL:  s. 

F.  H.  Haskell,  Sr.    Died  Je  5.   I90t,  Uendola, 


BSS.  FREDERICK  WILLIAM  HONENS 
Mgr..  Foundry  Co.;  B.  S.  in  C.  E.;  C.  E.. 
1907;  b.  Ag  e,  187a,  Milan.  IIL;  a.  Gus- 
tavua  Henry  (b.  N  8,  1831,  BelieGeld,  Pnu- 
lia)  and  Amelia  Emily  (Clippinger)  Honeu 
(b.  Mr  IS,  iBj4.  Maiiillon,  Or).  Prepared  in 
Milan  H.  S^  Unii,  Acad.  Adelphic;  C.  E 
Club;  Asai.  Ed.,  Tht  Ttchnagraph ;  Bua.  Mgr., 
Illie;  Bu*.  Mgr.,  IlliTii.  Insp..  Draftsman,  etc.. 
jn  aurs.  for  111.  and  Miss.,  Hennepin  Canal, 
1896;  Insp.,  Chicago  River  Imp.,  1897:  Jr. 
U.  S.  Engr.,  111.  and  Miss.  Canal.  1897-1909: 
.4aal,  U,  S.  Engt.,  Mo.  and  Osage  River  Imp.. 
1909-14;  Mgr.,  Sterling  Foundry  Co.,  1914—; 
Prea.  Bd.  of  Educ,  Sterling  H.  S.  Mem.,  Weal. 
^oe.  of  Engri.;  A.  S.  C.E..;  Nat.  (woe.  Sot, 
Washington,  D.  C.  Married  Mary  Eaabdla 
Manahan,  N  19,  1809.  Sterling,  III.  Children: 
lohn  Gustavua,  b.  fa  14,  1901;  Robert  V^ard, 
b.  Je  T4,  1906.  Addretl.  ja;  jth  Ave..  Ster- 
ling, III. 

9SJ.     HENRY  GUSTAV  HOTTES 

(Brolber  of  No.  814} 

Fruit  Grower;  B.  S.  in  A.  E.;  b.  N  t,  tSyi. 

Maicoutah.   ill.-,  s.   Frederick    (b.  Jl    iv    1S40, 


Colo.  Consistory  No  i,  Denver;  El  Jebel 
Shrine,  Denver;  Temple  Commandetj  No.  a  J. 
Grand  Junction,  Colo.  Married  Emma  KIcine. 
Je  1.  1898.  Maacoulah,  III.;  Amelia  Hsrioo 
Krull,  N  30,  190s.  St.  Louis.  Children:  Fred- 
erick Charles,  b.  O  lo,  1899;  ^"*  Henrietta, 
b,  S  13.  1901:  Anna  Marie,  b.  Je  4,  1903  (died 
D  11.  19°]);  Helen  Marie,  b.  O  17.  >9o6  (died 
Je  19,  1907);  Howard  Harry,  b.  Je  II.  1908; 
Allen  Ceaser,  b.  O  14,  1910.  Addnu,  707  N. 
7th  St.,  Grand  Junction.  Colo. 

958,     GEORGE  DAVID  HUBBAKD 

(Husband  of  No.  1409) 

ProfeaiDr;  B.  S.i  U.  S„  1S98;  b.  Uy  la,  iSyt. 

ToloDO.  tl